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Four Sections — 76 Pages 



FRIDAY, JANUARY 30, 1998 




^-h?!<_ eland Newspaper/75 cents 




SSSSSHS^S SSSSS^ligs 



'Its unbelievable how much it changed' 



From $100 satchels to $2.5M buildings 



By KENNETH PATCHEN 
Staff Reporter 



An ^ch'semergencyserviceprovidershavebeenonthejobforalmostacentury 



Proud firefighters and rescue squad vol- 
unteers turned out in June, 1943 for a 
picture of themselves and the equip- 
ment they had assembled. The men 
brtide the rescue squad vehicle, however, were 
still two weeks from receiving one of their more 
valued assets. It would cost (hem $100. ~ 

The firefighters were about 75 percent 
tlirough a year in which they would respond to 
13 Antiocli fires threatening $M 6.000 worth of 
property. The actual losses would be $5,000. 

For firefighters and rescue squad person* 
nel, the equipment, training, and community 
support had been dearly won over decades of 
consistent achievement. That had 



Lakes Region Historical Society told a group at 
the Antioch Public Library Jan. 14. She was dis- 
cussing the history of downtown Antioch and 
mentioned downtown fires that had occurred 
more than 100 years ago. "They only had a litUe 
hand-pumper," she said of the equipment 
available In those days. 

The Antioch News wrote seven days after 
the April 2, 1891 fire: "As we look at die portion 
of uur beautiful little village made desolate by 
the recent fire, we wonderif our people need 
any more palpable evidence of the necessity of 
fire protection." 

'flic next two major fires were In 1903 and 
1D04. 

However, in 1905, Antioch started a public 
water system and on March 13, 1913 the volun- 



teer fire department was formed. 

Through the decades, area residents have 
created a series of public safety organizations of 
which there are now diree: 1st Fire Protection 
District Andoch Fire Department, the Antioch 
Police Department, and the Antioch Rescue 
Squad. The Antioch Rescue Squad was bom In 
and torn from the Fire Department. It was the 
first one established In the State of Illinois. 

By 1 979, fire fighters and rescue personnel 
were able to move to their present location on 
Holbek Drive. Police services, however, were 
cobbled together Into different parts of a twen- 
ty-five year old building and the old Moose 
Lodge. By 1997, changes to village develop- 
ment patterns, increasing population and 
technology had forced elected officials to con- 



sider a referendum to improve public safety 

On March 17. 1998, Antioch will vote once 
again on a Public Safety Referendum. The 
question is about the need for a new east side 
fire station east of the Wisconsin Central rail- 
road tracks and a new public saTety building 
that meets the needs of « modem no! Ice de- 
partment. The question put to voter* U 
whether or not to luuc 52 Z> million \x\ general 

obligation bonds to buHd a public safety build- 
ing and purchase fire safety equipment. 

VTiJBge officials will I tost a IVlx 23 titer tint? 
at 7:30 p.m. to discuss Information about the 
proposed building plans ns well a* the cost of 
structures and equipment to be purchased if 

Please see HISTORY fA3 



not always been the case. 

"There were three main fires in • 
Antioch," Ainslcy Wondcrling of the 




Village to review senior housing proposal 



On agenda for Feb. 2 meeting 




By KENNETH PATCHEN 
Staff Reporter 



ARCHIVING THE 
20TH CENTURY 

Renovated Lake County 
Museum will feature a mall 
exploring the 20th Century 

— PLEASE SEE PAGE 81 

GANG BANGERS 
POLICED 

Unique unit driving 
out gangs 

— PLEASE SEE PAGE CI 



The Antioch Village Board will 
review a senior housing proposal at 
Monday's village board meeting and 
may act on the recommendation of 
the plan commission and zoning 
board of appeals. 



The Plan Commission and Zon- 
ing Board of Appeals voted Jan. 22 to 
grant a zoning variation request to al- 
low construction of a 38-unit senior 
citizen residential facility at 885 
Tiffany Road. 

The zoning variation was grant- 
ed subject to agreements between 
Ute village and property owners San- 



dra Baschetti and Susan F. Moore. Vil- 
lage Director of Planning, Zoning, 
and Building Robert Silhan had rec- 
ommended approval of the variation 
request subject to seven conditions. 
Additional agreements summarized 
in a memorandum by Village Attor- 
ney Kenneth Clark were also accept- 
ed by petitioners prior to die vote. 

In response to concerns ex- 
pressed by project area neighbors, 
the Zoning Board requested special 



consideration be given to improved 
berms and night lighting on the site 
in order to ameliorate ofT-site im- 
pacts. Petitioners further agreed to 
build sidewalks on Tiffany Road from 
their site to Lake Street if feasible. 

The Jan. 22 hearing had been 
continued from Dec. 1 1 and focused 
on information requested of the pe- 
titioner. The primary focus of quos- 

Pleasesee PROPOSAL fA4 



ACHS modernization project begins in May 



Two high schools will serve 
Dist. 117 in early 21st century 




: R 



till IIUll ll.illll I,, I 



By KENNETH PATCHEN 
Staff Reporter 



Lake County's Premier 
Progress Edition 

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INDEX 



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Construction begins in May to 
create a modern Antioch Community 
High School facility for up to 2,000 stu- 
dents. It is the first part of changes that 
will result in two high schools serving 
District 1 17 students within a decade, 

"This must be a first rate facility 
in all ways," said Superintendent Dr. 
Dennis Hockney to Antioch Rotary 
Club members at their Jan. 22 lun- 
cheon. His presentation included the 
first showing of artist renderings of 



For home deli v 



the $8 million school modernization 
project. 

Hockney and Business Manager 
W.C (Bill) Ahlers described new areas 
to be constructed, financing strate- 
gies for the building, and future 
school facility plans. 

"We're going to construct an ad- 
dition to the north end of the build- 
ing," Hockney said. There also will be 
an addition to the west side of the 
building. However, west side changes 
will move the face of the building to- 
ward Main Street only about 12 inch- 
es. Modernization will affect 60,000 



square feet. Hockney said that mod- 
ernization is not as much about new 
space as it is about belter space. 
"Every space we have we use," he 
said. "Wc do not have the luxury of 
space now." 

The north addition will have an 
applied technology laboratory, fami- 
ly and consumer science class rooms, 
early childhood education class- 
rooms, and chemistry and physics 
classrooms. The west addition will 
have administrative offices, the li- 
brary and a new entrance area. Hock- 
ney said the library will be open to 
the public after school hours. 

The good news is that we are go- 
ing to be able to do this without a ref- 
erendum," Hockney said. Financing 
will be through certificates of partic- 



ipation which are "very much like a 
bond." Ahlers and Hockney expect 
that financial assistance may be 
available through the Illinois Educa- 
tion Reform Act. 

"The decision of the (school) 
board is that wc should have two 
campuses," Hockney said. The mod- 
ernization project is a step towards 
that goal. "Ultimately, in about five to 
eight years, we have to talk about an- 
other high school." Modernization 
provides space for about 200 more 
students at a facility that now has 
1,800 students. 

In response to questions at the 
end of his presentation, Hockney said 
the new school will be built east of 
Antioch. "We do not have the proper- 
ty," he said. 



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COMMUNITY 



Lakeland Newspapers/ A3 



FROM PAGE Al 



HISTORY: Antioch rescue 
personnel have long history of 
service 

the bond Issue Is approved by voters, changes he had seen in the Depart- 

"It has been many years since the ment since he started service in 1967, 

Village of Antioch or the First Fire Miller said, "It's unbelievable how 

Protection District of Antioch Town- much it changed." 

ship has requested a referendum be One big advance was "the data 

put to the voters," Mayor Marilyn terminals in the car. (The police offi- 

Shineflug stated In a written summa- cer) doesn't have to go through dis- 

ry. The present fire safety building is patch." Plus, officers can receive 

the resultofaDcc 10, 1977 voter ap- written copies of information in the 

provalofa $13 million bond issue, squad car and so there are fewer mis- 

"Thc voters easily approved passage takes. Fingerprints are examined 

of the proposal by a margin of 2.5 to much more quickly these days and 

one in both jurisdictions," Shineflug this means that suspects can be 

stated. The vote for the bond issue found very quickly Miller also noted. 

was 430 in favor and 159 opposed. Police Chief Charles Watkins has 

The Antioch Police Department also commented about the progres- 

was originally to be part of the fire sivc history of Antioch police of 

station built in 1977. It was dropped which he was part before he became 

from plans because the Fire Protec- the current Chief of Police. Antioch 

tlon District is not permitted to was the first community in Lake 

spend money on any function other County to have 911 service. From 

than fire services, according to Shine- 1967 to 1997, the department grew 

flug. Instead, the police department from five to 19 professional police of- 

took over the building which it cur- fleers. 

rcntly occupies. Watkins said that Antioch's po- 

"The current building that nous- lice department had helped create 

cs the Antioch Police department the Northwest Quadrant Radio Sys- 

was built over 25 years ago In the car- tern to improve communications for 

Iv 1970s to accommodate nine em- police officers. A state-of-the-art dis 




Different is okay 

Performing artist Hayderi Camrth, of Adrian, Mich., shares his "Different Is Ok" program with stu- 
dents at St. Peter's Parish School. In his program, Carruth Incorporates a variety of music from 
different cultures around the world that are now part of America.— Photo by Lynn Gunnarson 
DDhlstoni 



ployccs, five police 
officers, and four 
civilian employ- 
ees," Shineflug has 
reported. "The 
Chamber of Com- 
merce, the Rescue 
Squad, and a por- 
tion or the Fire de- 
Kartment were 
ouscd In the 
same building." 
In the early 



'It Jtos been many years 
since the Village of 
Antioch or the First 
Fire Protection District of 
Antioch Township has re- 
quested a referendum be put 
to the voters** 

Mayor Marilyn Shincjlub 



patch system was 
established for 
seven emergency 
departments. The 
Metropolitan En- 
forcement Group, 
the Major Crimes 
Task Force, and 
the Northern Illi- 
nois Crime Labo- 
ratory all received 
strong support 
and development 



1980s, the building 
was remodeled * and the * dispatch 
center was placed in the middle of 
Ihe building. Administrative of- 
fices were moved to the west end 
of the building. The Chamber of 
Commerce moved out In the laic 
1980s. 



assistance from 
the Antioch police departments 

Many of the professional ad- 
vances In local police servf cc, howev- 
er, had to be accommodated In a 
building nor Intended for police work 
and modern police technology. 
Progress to acquire equipment, 



"A new dispatch center was built physical facilities that promote safe- 

In the early 1990s and the police dc- ty service, and personnel (raining to 

partment was again modified to ,ac- provide high quality life and proper- 

commodatc growing pains," stated ty rescue service has always been dri- 

Shineflug. The records department ven by community financial support, 

moved to the old dispatch area. "In It may be the one constant through 

1995, the Village of Antioch pur- the decades, 

chased the former Moose building In December 1943, the fire de- 

and a portion in the northwest cor- partment received a $5 donation 

ner of the building was partitioned from a grateful J.C. James, of An- 

ofT and connected to the police de- tloch, for the department's help 

partment for record storage," Shine- in saving his property from fire 

flug reported. . damage that year. The rescue 

The dispatch center is a regional squad too had received a dona- 
facility used by many police depart- tion earlier in the year, 
ments in the area. "It is supposed to The Antioch News reported July 
be separate from the police depart* t : "This week, through the co-opera- 
ment," Shineflug stated. Were a new tion of Dr. I.L Breakstone and 
building to be constructed for police George Borovicka of the Reeves Wal- 
scrviccs, the regional dispatch center green Drug store, the squad truck 
would not be part of the move. "That was equipped with a doctor's kit, 
will stay there," she said. containing all standard emergency 

Historically housed in physical drugs used in cases of heart attack, 
facilities not intended for police asthma, and drownings. The kit is 
work, Antioch police officials valued alS 100." 
nonetheless were able to set a pace At the time, it was a major im- 
for strong innovation In police ser- provement to the professional ser- 
vice. When former Police Chief vice they could provide to keep vii- 
Chuck Miller was asked about lagc residents alive. 



Antioch News 

Vol. 1 13 No. 5 A Lakeland Newspaper Founded 1886 

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NEAL TUCKER 



February fishing fever hits 



Family fun comes 
to Chain with four 
derbies 

By KENNETH PATCHEN 
Staff Reporter 

The first two February weekends 
are filled with Ashing derbies on area 
lakes. They range from one of the 
oldest in the area to one of the 
youngest, and they all promise fam- 
ily fun regardless of fishing prowess 
or success. 

Loon Lake Sportsman's Associa- 
tion will sponsor Us 13th annual tec 
fishing derby Feb. 7 and 8 from 7 
a.m. to 3 p.m. out of the Loon Lake 
Resort. 

The -29th Lake Shangri-La Ice 
Fishing derby Is Feb. 7 and 8 from 6 
o.m. io-lp.ni. out of the community 
center at 221 12 1 2 1st Street. 

Lake Villa Township Republican 
Club's first ice fishing derby is Satur- 
day, Feb. 14 from 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. on 
Crooked Lake. 

Northern Illinois Conservation 
Club's 38th Annual Chain O' Lakes 
Fishing Derby and Winter Festival is 
Saturday and Sunday, Feb. 14 and 
15. It is the 38th consecutive derby 
sponsored by the organization. 
"Ours is the 'granddaddy' of winter 
sports and family fun events in the 
state," said derby chair John Stecher. 
Loon Lake derby Chair Geoffrey 
Ziemann stated, "There will be over 
$10,000 in tagged fish as well as 
prizes awarded for the largest fish in 
each of the categories: Northcm- 
Muskie, Walleye, Bass and panfish." 
There Is a SIO entry fee each day, or 
$15 for two days. Children undersix- 
tcen are free with an adult. A dona- 
tion to "Chef Mickey* between 6 and 



1 1 a,m. yields a Sportsman's Break- 
fast During the day, chili and hot- 
dogs are sold. Information is 
available from Ziemann at 847- 
395-8472. 

Shangri-La bills Itself as the 
"Biggest Little Fishing Derby in the 
World." There are refreshments, 
food, hourly door prizes, and fishing, 
prizes. The first place winner will re- 
ceive $1,000, second will receive 
$500, and third place will receive 
$100. Breakfast Is served from 6 to 
9*30 a.m. and lunch and dinner are 
served at 1 1 a.m. The fishing and 
cash prizes will be drawn at the com- 
munity center on Sunday at 5 p.m. 

Lake Villa Township Republi- 
cans will host their event on the east 
side of Crooked Lake. It Is there that 
food, door prizes, and children's ac- 
tivities will occur. Also, registration 
will take place there. The cost is $5. 
Cash prizes will be awarded. 

Headquarters for the NICC Der- 
by is at McDermit's Resort on Chan- 
nel Lake, K&S KempPs on Petite 
Lake, and Pink Harrison's on Pista- 
kee Lake. Saturday derby times are 8 
a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday times arc 
7 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. There are hourly 
fishing contests at all locations. 

County Board member Judy 
Martini (Dist. 1- Antioch) described 
the Northern Illinois Conservation 
Club event as a major tourist attrac- 
tion for the entire lakes region. "Peo- 
ple come out in large numbers for 
that event," she said. "They offer 
some very good prizes." There are 
events for children, food, raffles, and 
auctions. "When you go out there, 
you sec a lot of kids, moms, and 
dads. It's an all-day event," she said. 
"Northern Illinois Conservation Club 
is a wonderful organization," said 
Martini 

Stecher said, "One of our special 



events again this year, held at all 
three locations, is our ice shanty con- 
test, on Saturdays only, beginning at 
noon." Cash prizes are awarded for 
each category of best original design 
and most unusual; "All shanties 
must be homemade and pre-regis- 
tration is required" Stecher said that 
the sponsor of this event is Lyons- 
Ryan Ford. 

Coca-Cola and First Chicago 
Bank of Antioch will sponsor raffles, 
auctions, coloring contests, and car- 
nival games. 

"Raymond Chevy-Olds-Gco has 
again generously donated a great 
used car to thte event," said Stecher. 
The auctions for children and adults 
are held at the headquarters on Sun- 
day starting at 3 p.m. 

"The ralfJe held at the end of the 
dctby has a main prize of a trip to ci- 
ther Puerto VaUartaorCancun.'said 
Stecher. "The drawing will be held at 
McDermit's on Sunday at about 5 
p.m.," he said, he said that tickets are 
available at many bait shops, restau- 
rants, NICC members, at all derby lo- 
cations. Donations are $2 each or 3 
for $5. 

There arc four major sponsors of 
the derby with the NICC They are 
Antioch Auto Parts, Robinson 
Wholesale, Inc., Rinella Beverage- 
Distributors of Budweiser, and First 
National Bank of Antioch. 

This Pishing derby is a major 
fund-raising event for NICC Funds 
help to sponsor educational, preser- 
vation, and conservation programs. 
Funds help maintain open space 
and wetlands on NICC grounds 
and nature preserves. "This year 
NICC is offering a $500 scholar- 
ship to be awarded to a College of 
Lake County Student and to a 
McHenry Community College 
student," said Stecher. 



Privatization of snow plowing works 



Village of Antioch officials 
have privatized some 
snow-plowing services. 
Streets of Antioch arc now 
cleared of snow by Thelen Sand & 
Gravel, Inc. and by Wayne's Service. 
"I think it's working out great," said 
Village Manager Tim Wells. 

Although there are critical com- 
ments and telephone calls every 
year, so far this year's 30 inches of 
snow in four storms has yielded 
barely a handful of calls. "I've heard 
compliments more than com- 
plaints," Wells said. 

One factor may be a change in 
the sequence of how the village 
docs the plowing. "We do not 
widen-out streets until the end (of 
the snow storm)." That probably 
has reduced the number of times 
people have to send their children 
out to reshovcl the end of the drive- 



*-Wi 



*•• -T-isf 



■"^ 



OUR 
TOWN 

Ken Patchen 



way. The village program is working 
well. 

A bank blood drive got bumped 
from Feb. 21 to 28. First National 
Bank- Employee Owned will host its 
blood drive Feb. 28 from 9 a.m. to 1 
p.m. The drive will be at 485 Lake 
Street, Antioch. 

"January and February is the 
period when they would like to 
have more blood," said Karen P. 
Kubin for the bank. "We're aiming 
for thirty donors or more. The bank 
does another blood drive in the Fall. 



County Board Member Judy 
Martini (Dist. 1- Antioch) spent 
Wednesday at the Rosemont Con- 
vention Center. She was doing an 
evening shift for the Antioch Cham- 
ber of Commerce and Industry at 
the Chicago Fishing, Hunting, and 
Travel Outdoor Show. The show is 
underway now and ends Feb. 1 
"Tourism is very Big in my district," 
she said. "We give out a lot of litera- 
ture about local businesses," she 
said. "I worked it last year, and I 
really enjoyed it." She said that 
there are a lot of people in the 
Chicago area who want to take 
mini-vacations to the Chain of 
Lakes region. 

If you have interesting infor- 
mation or anecdotes to submit for 
"Our Town" call staff reporter Ken 
Patchen at 223-8161, ext. 131 or 
e-mail, edit @lnd.com. " 



JMB WM« i tWU »t« H ln «aK *fe »l« «g<<gWiaM»?l ^^ 



A4 / Lakeland Newspapers- 



COMMUNITY 



January 30, 1998 



Antioch grapplers to challenge 
Wildcats for wrestling crown 



By STEVE PETERSON 
Staff Reporter 



Antioch High's wrestling team is 
waiting for a rematch with Libcrtyvillc 
with much more at stake this time. 

The Wildcats are undefeated in 
dual matches while Antioch's lone 
loss came to at their hands. The two 
North Suburban Conference leaders 
will square off Jan, 31 as LHS hosts 
the conference meet. 

"We were missing a lot of people, 
who are getting better for the confer- 
ence meet. We just want to win the 
conference/' said ACHS coach Ted 
Sicckowskl. 

ACHS plans to have all its regu- 
lars in the lineup that day, which was 
not the case at its own quad on Sat- 
urday as a handful of wrestlers 
missed the meet due to illness. 

ACHS lost to Grayslake 44-18 
and Grant 45-16 but beat Round 
Lake 45-27. 



"We got some younger guys to 
replace them," said Sicckowski of his 
missing warriors. 

One of the featured matches of 
the day was Antioch senior Jeff Ultes 
going up against Wes Anderson of 
Grayslake at 215 pounds. Ultes, nor- 
mally a 171 pounderwhohas 16wins 
in 17 matches, won 9-8. 

"Jeff is right where we want him 
to be. Jeff and Wes could wrestle for 
two hours and there would be one 
point difference. They are both very 
talented wrestlers - two gladiators," 
said Sicckowski. 

Ultes, at 171, started a two- 
match win streak which helped An- 
tioch in the upper weights with a fall 
in 1:24. Smart also won by fall. 

Antioch dominated Mundelein 
45-24 for an 7-1 mark in league bat- 
tles. Backe, Grasser, Eric Meyers at 
145, Scan Honickel at 152, Ultes, 
Smart and Nate Carden all won by 
fall. 




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Talking 
Health 

by Dr. Scott Reiser, D.C 
WHIPLASH! 



Whiplash is a term lhal covers ii wide 
range of neck and back injuries thai can 
result front automobile accidents or 
almost any activity that involves sudden 
neck movement. As a frequent cause of 
personal injury litigation, whiplash is 
the subject of a lot of jokes, but it is no 
laughing matter to those who suffer 
from a whiplash injury. Whiplash 
injuries can be effectively treated by 
chiropractic procedures. 

You don't have to be involved in a 
major accident to suffer a whiplash 
injury. It is prudent to visit your doctor 
of chiropractic after even a minor auto- 
mobile accident, since symptoms may 
not appear right away. Even a relatively 
slight bump or twist can throw your 
back or neck out of alignment and 



result in painful soft tissue or vertebral 
problems. Cervical neck problems can 
also be the source of painful disorders 
in other parts of your body. And 
remcmber--to protect yourself from 
such injuries, always buckle your seat 
belt! 

If maintaining your health anil reduc- 
ing stress is impormnt to you, call 
Round Lake Beach Chiropractic at 
847. 740,2800 to make an initial, no oblig- 
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Reiser. Dr. Reiser has served the Lake and 
Mctlenry County area for over 10 years. 
Let his knowledge and experience senv 
you. Dr. Reiser's clinic is located at 314 
Rollins Road, Round Lake lieach 
(Eagle Creek Plaza - corner of Cedar 
Lake and Rollins Roads.) 



Remember - January is "Stress-Relief Month 



ff 



FROM PAGE Al 

PROPOSAL: 

Village to vote on 
senior housing 

tions by Zoning Board members was 
about financial support for the pro- 
ject and the opportunities for peti- 
tioners or future owners to change 
the function of the building from se- 
nior housing to other types of subsi- 
dized housing options. 

Beth Domes, the financing and 
program eligibility consultant for the 
petitioners, discussed State of Illinois 
financial and program incentives to 
keep the project as a senior housing 
facility. "We can guarantee that it will 
be for seniors," said Domes. "ITtc 
whole concept is seniors." Zoning 
board members consistently ex- 
pressed skepticism that the project 
would remain available to senior cit- 
izen clients. Later in the meeting, 
Derncs said, "I understand your 
fears, but I don't think it will come to 
that." To another question about the 
same concern, petitioner attorney 
Andrew C. Lynch said, "The financ- 
ing is going to prevent that." 

County Board Member Judy 
Martini (Dist. 1 -Antioch) expressed 
support for senior housing in Anti- 
och. 

"There is a severe shortage of af- 
fordable housing in Lake County," 
she said from the audience area. "It's 
a good project and we should look 
into more senior housing in Anti- 
och." She also said, "I think, person- 
ally, it's a good project at its face val- 
ue." 

Tiffany Road Senior Apartments 
is to bo constructed by T&S Builders, 
founded In 1949. The family-owned 
business has been in the Antioch 
area for the past 12ycars. "Our expe- 
rience in construction contracting is 
extensive, " said Rick Baschetti, son 
of one of the petitioners, in docu- 
ments submitted to the Zoning 
Board. "Over the past twelve years, 
we have developed properties for 
our own portfolio, including a 20,000 
(square foot) commercial building 
and a four-unit, luxury apartment 
building." 

The meeting was attended by 
approximately 15 community resi- 
dents, eight people associated with 
the development, 1 1 local govern- 
ment representatives, and one court 
reporter. 



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coverages on 

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real value and straight talk for all 
your insurance needs. Your 
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insurance plans for your 
particular needs. 

Depend on your hometown profeuionah 




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976 HiUside, Antioch, Illinois 60002 

395-2500. 



CAN, Chamber show 
Antioch the money 



By KENNETH PATCHEN 
Staff Reporter 



In 30 seconds, Antioch business 
owners placed 20 to 28 percent of the 
cash moncyon the table that Village 
officials seek to raise for the William 
E. Brook Memorial Wetland Sanctu- 
ary and Entertainment Center. 

Construction of wetland basins 
in the project area started [an. 21. 
That Work is itself a donation by Ccn- 
tegra Primary Care Network. 

Antioch Chamber of Commerce 
and Industry officials made the do- 
nation at their Jan. 21 business meet- 
ing. They also received an update 
about downtown redevelopment 
and improvement plans at their 
breakfast meeting from Claude 
LeMerc, village community develop- 
ment director. LeMerc described vil- 
lage plans for the project located east 
of the downtown business district 
along Skidmorc Avenue. He dis- 
cussed Main Street strectscapc Im- 
provements scheduled to start in 
March and fund-raising progress on 
the wetlands restoration and enter- 
tainment center project. 

At the end of the presentation by 
LeMerc, Chamber President Barbara 
Porch said, "At this point, CAN 
would like to contribute $10,000 for 
the project." She waited five seconds 
and said, "The Chamber will match 
that. You now have $20,000." 

LcMcre accepted the contribu- 
tion for the community. "Tills is cer- 
tainly an example of the way this 
community functions." He said, "It is 
a community second to none. Thank 
you from the bottom of our hearts." 

In response to questions from 
Chamber members during his pre- 
sentation, LeMere had said, "The to- 
tal cost of the project, without the 
sound system, Is approximately 
$216,700." A sound system for the 
project will be acquired by Steve 
Ncwcomb, Aaron Bemau, and Rich 
Mcltzer of Lakes Area Music Center. 
The estimated value of a suitaWc 
sound system is $50,000. All three 
will seek donations and equipment 
for that part of the project. 

"Our goal is to raise all the funds 
for this entire (wetlands restoration 
and entertainment center) project 
from grants and donations," LeMere 
said. 

In response to another question, 
LeMerc said that the village hopes to 
raise between $70,000 and $100,000 
of cash money for the project. The 
money will meet project expenses 
and serve as in-kind share matches 




The Causes of Pain 

Structural Imbalance is often the cause of 

back pain which may radiate to other 
parts of the body. This imbalance Is usu- 
ally caused by poor posture, stress, acci- 
dents, trauma, aging or simple daily wear 
and tear on the ligaments, tendons and 
muscles which connect the skeletal frame 
together. When injuries to these connec- 
tive tissues heal, scar tissues form which 
lack the elasticity and suppleness of 
healthy tissues. An escalating cycle of 
stiffness and tension ensues until pinched 
nerves send the back into spasms of acute 
pain. Sometimes the symptoms are less 
dramatic, robbing the body of vigor over 
a long period of time. The following 
symptoms may manifest: 

• LOW BACK PAIN AND SCIATICA 

• NECK PAIN AND HEADACHES 
•SHOULDER AND ARM PAIN 
•LEG, KNEE OR ANKLE PAIN 

GET BETTER NATURALLY! 

Dr. Kathleen A. Skoli, D.N. 
ISTAPRAPATH 

(847) 973-9050 

Hours by Appointment 

9 N. Nippersink Blvd. 

Fox Lake, IL 

(Across from the Metra Station) 



for grants from state and federal 
sources. "We have had $21,525 do- 
nated in the past week," LeMerc told 
Chamber business leaders. A fund- 
raising committee has been created 
to accept donations. Members of the 
committee are Jim Fields, Dan 
Dugenske, Pres Rcckcrs, Bob 
Dlemcr, and Ted Costoff. 

Village of Antioch officials also 
have completed a grant request to 
submit to the Liberty Foundation for 
$79,658 for wetlands area work 

Linda Pedcrsen, president of An- 
tioch Rotary Club, asked if the village 
intended to create a wish list of pro- 
ject-related needs so that individuals 
and community organizations could 
make donations. "Yes," said LeMere. 

The decision by the Antioch 
Chamber of Commerce and Industry 
had been quickly agreed upon dur- 
ing days prior to their regular month- 
ly meeting. "This is the first time 
we've made such a large donation, to 
my knowledge," said Porch. "This is 
a good project for the Chamber to 
support because it benefits the 
membership and the community." 
Porch said that members of the 
Chamber and CAN, Community 
Action Now, were both very posi- 
tive. "It was extremely positive. No- 
body gave me a negative answer," 
she said. 

The money from CAN, previous- 
ly a separate organization that is now 
a part of the Chamber, had been held 
by the group for about eighteen 
months. "That money was designat- 
ed for a downtown project," Porch 
said of the $10,000 CAN donation. 
"We were waiting for a good cause or 
project to donate it to." 

During his presentation to 
Chamber members about the Brook 
Memorial Center, LeMerc said, This 
project is going to have a tremen- 
dous economic impact on the com- 
munity." He said that the project had 
restoration, education, and enter- 
tainment goals for the community. 
"Bill Brook loved the outdoors; he 
loved to entertain people." 

LeMerc was asked by Chamber 
past-president Ed Cimagilo how 
long the project would take to com- 
plete. "It depends on the dollars." 
LeMerc later said, "Certainly if we get 
the dollars, this should be done in 
24-months." 



PEOPLE IN 
THE NEWS 



OSUT graduate 

Army Pvt Anthony Flcca has 

graduated from One Station Unit 
Training (OSUT) at Ft. Know, Ky. 
The training combines basic mili- 
tary training and advanced individ- 
ual training. 

The first eight weeks of initial 
entry training (IET) Include drill 
and ceremonies, weapons, map 
reading, tactics, military courtesy, 
military justice, first aid, and Army 
history and traditions. 

Ficca is the son of Beverly Fic- 
ca orAntioch. Me is a 1994 graduate 
of Antioch Community High 
School. 

Completes basic 

Marine Pfc Anthony 
Jerome, a 1 997 graduate of Antioch 
Community High School of Antioch., 
recently completed basic training at 
Marine Corps Recruit Depot, San 
Diego. 

Youth enlists 

Michael DeLeo, son of 

Theresa and Michael in Antioch, 
recently enlisted in the U.S. Ma- 
rine Corps Delayed Entry Pro- 
gram. DeLeo is a senior at Anti- 
och Community High School. He 
will go to recruit training, June 22, 
1996. 



January 30, 1998 



POLICE & FIRE 



Lakeland Newspapers/ A5 



POLICE BEAT 



Persons charged with a crime are Innocent until proven guilty In a court of law. 



ANTIOCH 



Warrant Arrest 

Antioch Police Officers stopped 
Timothy T. Irving, 19, of Antioch, on 
Jan. 20 at 1236 a.m. walking north 
bound on Route 59 near Hillside 
Avenue. He was wanted an a war- 
rant. Irving was taken to the Lake 
County Sheriffs Department 

Amplified pants 

On Friday, Jan. 23, store securi- 
ty at the Super K-Mart, 400 E 
Rollins Rd., observed Randy M. 
Ultsch, 17, of Antioch, take a car 
stereo amplifier out of its box, and 
shove it down the front of his pants. 
He then exited the store. 

When approached by security, 
Ultsch attempted to flee but was 
caught by the security officer. The 
amplifier was valued at $99. Ultsch 
was released on $75 cash. 



No valid licenses 

Antioch Police Officers 
stopped Antonio Brock, 30, of 
Antioch, on Jan. 21 at 1:22 a.m. 
traveling south bound at Tiffany 
Road and Woodcreek Road In a 
red 1992 Chevrolet, He was 
charged with improper lighting, 
failure to wear a scat belt, and 
not having a valid drivers li- 
cense. Brock was released on 
bond pending a coOrt date of 
Feb. 1 1 at 9 a.m. in Grayslake. 

Antioch Police Officers also 
stopped Antonio Torres, 22, of Anti- 
och, on Jan. 22 at 10:16 p.m. travel- . 
ing east bound on Lake Street at 
Hillside Avenue in a black 1986 
Pontiac He was charged with Im- 
proper lighting, not having a 
valid drivers license, and operat- 
ing an uninsured vehicle. He was 
released on bond pending a 
court date of Feb. 25 at 9 a.m. in 
Grayslake. 




Registration problems charged with DUI 



Antioch Police Officers stopped 
Daniel W. Collins, 10, of Antioch, on 
Jan. 20 at 325 a.m, traveling cast 
bound on North Avenqe near Main 
Street in a black 1 978 Ford Van. He 
was charged with operating an 
uninsured vehicle, operation of a 
vehicle with its registration sus- 
pended (for noninsurancc), unlaw- 
ful display of registration, and not 
having valid registration. Collins 
posted bond pending a Feb. 1 1 
court date in Grayslake. 



Driving Suspended 

Antioch Police Officers stopped 
Danny A. Springer, 27, of Antioch, 
Jan. 21 at 5:1 1 am. traveling east 
bound on North Avenue near Oak- 
wood Drive in a blue 1992 Oldsmo- 
blle. He was charged with speeding, 
for operating an uninsured motor 
vehicle, and driving while his li- 
cense is suspended. Springer was 
released on proper bond pending a 
court date of Feb. 1 1 at 9 a.m. in 
Grayslake. 



Antioch Police Officers stopped 
David Valloni, 38, of Antioch, on 
Jan.21 at 11:15 p.m. traveling north 
bound on Toft Avenue at Orchard 
Street in a gray 1989 Oldsmobile 
coupe. He was charged with having 
a suspended vehicle registration 
and DUI. He refused the opportuni- 
ty to take a breathalyzer test Valloni 
was released on bond pending a 
court dale of Feb. 10 at 9 a.m. In 
Waukegan. 

LAKE VILLA 

Eluding officers 

Lake Villa Police Officers 
stopped Eric S. Beyer, 23, of 
Gumee, on Jan. 22 at 430 p.m. trav- 
eling east bound on Monavillc Road 
near Farmhill Road in a blue 1997 
Jeep. He was charged with speed- 
ing and attempting to flee and 
elude police. Beyer posted his dri- 
vers license as bond pending a 
court date of Feb. 1 1 at 130 p.m. in 
Grayslake. 



v / 




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Store Hours: 



ANTIOCH Hour*: 
Mon-.FrL 9-6 
Saturday 10-4 
Clo«cd Sunday 



GRAYSLAKE Hour* 
Mon. • Fri. 9-6 
Salurdny 10-4 
Cloted Sunday 



(AfiieFitech 



New officers 

The Antioch Rescue Squad recently announced its new officers including, front row, from left: Pres- 
ident Ed Macek and Chief Wayne Sobczak. Back row, from left: Secretary JoAnn Frankson, Trea- 
surer Tim Fields, First Lieutenant Ralph Antonelli and Second Lieutenant Chris Swambar.— Photo 
by Sandy Bressner 



Awards announced 
by True Value 

Antioch True Value hardware 
store has both given and received 
awards as a result of Christmas pro- 
motions during December. 

The winner of the store's "Eight 
Foot of Toys Christmas Stocking- 
was Tifani Warden. 

Antioch True Value itself was 
given the Commander's Award by 
the United States Marine Corps Re- 
serve for collecting toys for children. 
The award recognizes the stores 
"generous, outstanding achieve- 
ment in support of the 1997 Toys for 
Tots Program." 

"The number of Items brought In 
by our community was the highest 
ever this year," said Stan Uverrnore, 
owner of the True Value store. 

Livermore said, "The generosity 
of our folks Is a blessing. Meeting the 
needs of so many of our area's need- 
iest children with this program is a 
pleasure." 



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Antioch Office Hours: 

Monday: 9am to 5pm 

Tuesday: I pm to 7pm 

Wednesday: 9am to 5pm 

Thursday: 9am to 1 2:30pm 

Friday: 9am to 5pm 

Every other Saturday: 9am to 12 noon 



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A6 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



January 30, 1998 



Calendar 



Friday, January 30 

8 p.m. PM&L Theatre performs 
"A Streetcar Named Desire", for 
more information call 395-3055 

Saturday, January 31 

8 p.m. PM&L Theatre performs 
"A Streetcar Named Desire", for 
more information call 395-3055 

Sunday, February 1 

2:30 p.m. PM&L Theatre performs 
"A Streetcar Named Desire", for 
more information call 395-3055 

Monday, February 2 

Deadline for signup for a free 
booth- at "2nd Annual Youth Expo 
'98", a showcase for young busi- 
ness people (ages 9-11) with a 
service, talent, or product to pro- 
mote. Expo will be held 9 a.m. -3 
p.m., Feb. 7, at Beach Park Village 
Hall Comm. Rm., to sign up or for 
info, call 746-1770 or 876-6931 

7 p.m. Northwest Educational 
Group meets at Lake Villa 
Administrative complex 

7 p.m. Network of Friends, Multi- 
ple Sclerosis support group meets 
at Anlloch Moose Lodge 

7:30 p.m. Sequoit Pride meeting 

7:30 p.m. Antioch Village Board of 
Trustees meets at Village Hall 

7:30 p.m. Lakes Area Community 
Band at ACHS, info, at 395-5566 



Tuesday, February 3 

9-11 a.m. Ladies Bible Study at 
Antioch Evangelical Free Church, 
call 395-4117 for information 

6:30-8;30 p.m. Higji School Boys 
BaskclfaaM, a tu\l court., al AnUocn 
EvonguWcal Free Church 

■ 

6;45 p.m. Antioch VFW Bingo, 
information at 395-5393 



7 p.m. A.L.L meeting; A.M.P.S. 
meeting, Band Room, ACHS 



7:30 p.m. St. Peter Council of 
Catholic Women meet at parish 
hall, call 395-0274 for info. 

7:00-8:00 p.m. Weigh to Win 
program held at Calvary Christian 
Center in Lake Villa, call 356-6181 



7-9 p.m. Antioch Boy Scout Troop 
92, meeting, Antioch Scout House 

Wednesday, February 4 

A Safe Place/Lake County Crisis 
Center, free support group for 
women victims of abuse meets in 
Round Lake, call 249-4450 



Sequoit Board of Directors meets 



6:30-8:15 p.m. AWANA Club 
meets at Antioch Evangelical Free 
Church, for info, call 395-4117 

7 p.m. 8th Grade Open House and 

Activity Fair, ACHS 

7-9 p.m., Northern Lake County 
Quitter's Guild meets at State Bank 
of the Lakes in Lindenhurst, for 
info, call Valerie at 838-2126 

Antioch Senior Center holds Line 
Dancing at 9:00 a.m., Crafts at 
9:00 a.m., Exercise Class at 
10:00, Sing-a-long at 10:30, call 
395-7120 for information 

Thursday, February 5 

6:30 p.m. School Board Meeting, 
Antioch Comm. High School 

7 p.m. American Sewing Guild 
group "Running in Stitches meets 
at State Bank of the Lakes, 
Lindenhurst, call 395-6956 

GOT SOMETHING 
GOING ON? CALL US! 

A 14-day notice is needed 
for all calendar requests. 
Ask for Cristina Feindt 
223-8161, ext. 104. 



Do you believe in Santa? 



Sitting in front of mc ore four 
different sweepstakes offer 
that I pulled out of the after- 
noon mail. They all state 
pretty much the same thing: This is 
your chance for financial security, 
your golden opportunity. They all 
promise that you don't need to buy 
a thing in order to qualify to win the 
cabillton dollars they are giving 
away, but still won't you take a 
minute and look through their 
"never to be beaten" offer. And, of 
course, the packet always contain 
that little yellow piece of paper stat- 
ing that if you don't respond to this 
sweepstakes offer, they will be 
forced to remove your name from 
their mailing list. 

Of course, the instructions 
needed to properly fill out your en - 
try form is contained in a three- 
page letter that must be read in its 
entirety and is as repetitious as 
most first grade reading books. And 
always, there is the added incentive 
for those wishing to be awarded 
"bonus"-prizcs if they return their 
entry before a specific date. 

Publishers Clearing house even 
placed ads on IV promoting their 
sweepstakes which will be awarded 
Super Bowl Sunday, They promised 
to bring their Prize Patrol right to 
your door with balloons, flowers 
and a camera crew. And, in the 
event that you would not be home 
on that particular Sunday, they 
even had an "800" number you 
could call to tell them what address 
you would be at in case you actually 
won the big bonanza. 

Header's Digest subscribers get 
the added benefit of receiving a 
new sweepstakes with uvery 
monthly magazine they receive — 
because you are a valued sub- 
scriber. Header's Digest could have 
a passul of money by cutting out all 
(he sweepstakes literature and exira 
postage it costs to mail it and pass 
that savings on to the consumer by 
cutting their subscription rates- 
yea right, 

, One docs wonder if they ever 
really award any of those prizes, but 
the people who make a living writ- 
ing these pushy letters sure do 
know how to gel your adrenaline 
pumping— they are all probably 
former used car salesmen. They 
choose all the right words and make 
you feel like you really are only one 
out of every 100 residents in Illinois 
chosen for this sweepstakes, along 
with everyone else on your block. 
And, even though ihey tell you, you 
don't have to buy anything, in the 
back of your mind, you can't help 
but think "oh, it might increase my 




JINGLE 

FROM 

PRINGLE 

Lynn Pringle 



chances of winning though if 1 buy 
S900 worth of merchandise." 

So, what does one do when one 
of these little packets arrive with the 
afternoon mail? Do we throw cau- 
tion to the wind and pitch the enve- 
lope out with the lunch time left- 
overs, or do we actually take time 
out of our already jammed filled 
schedule to place all the stickers in 
their proper places? Somebody has 
to win these things, right? So, do 
you open up the trash can, thereby 
throwing away perhaps the winning 
numbers, or do you throw away the 
cost of a 32 cent stamp and a few 
minutes of your precious time if it 
could mean a secure financial fu- 
ture? 

They have us don't they? They 
know what buttons to push, what 
chains to jerk, and the right words 
to use to snag us with their fairy talc 
stories. So, we swallow it hook, line 
and sinker and fill out their silly 
forms, choosing the color car we 
want to win and the fomi in which 
our monthly winnings will be dis- 
bursed. Always reaching for that 
golden ring, that silver spoon, that 
"get rich quick" scheme, always 
thinking the way to true happiness 
is a fat bank account. Well, maybe 
it's not, but if kids can believe in 
Santa and the Tooth I : airy, why 
can't moms and dads believe in a 
fairy talc of their own. Besides, in 
the event that we do ever win, you 
can be sure that good old Uncle 
Sam will snap us back to reality real 
quick. 

And so goes another, "Jingle 
from Pringle," 

Headers with information for 
"Jingle from Pringle" should call Lynn 
Pringle at 395-6364. 




NEIGHBORS 



Name: MikeEhlcrs 
Home: Antioch 

Occupation: Owner of The Village 
Pub, 899 Main Street. 

I'm originally from: Morton 
Grove, III. 

I graduated from: Niles West 
High School 

My family consists of: Mom 

and Dad, older sister Mary, and older 
brother and partner Bill. 
What I like best about Antioch: The small town feel, the close- 
ness. 

What I like best about my job: Meeting different people/nils 
is something I've wanted to do all my life. 

The secret to my success is: Great food, half-pound burgers, 
great barbecue ribs. We have a nice Friday fish fry. This is probably 
the best hamburger I've ever had. 1 kept the same cook. 

I relax by: Ha. When? I'm here 1 10 hours a week. I do golf, but I've , 
not had much chance for that. 

Favorite restaurant: 'Hie Village Pub. We just expanded the 
menu. We have an excellent chef. It's relaxed here. It's cozy. It's not 
ear-bleeding loud. 

Favorite music: Classic Rock. Country. 

Favorite band or musician: 1 like them all. I'm not partial to 
anybody. There are so many good bands out there. 

My life's motto is: I basically get through life without a motto. 

If I won the lottery, I would: I would probably put some of the 
money into this Pub and maybe enjoy life a little more. 

I want to be remembered as:. Somebody that wasn't disliked 

People who knew me in high school would say: Well, 
some would say it doesn't surprise them that I own a pub. 

My pet peeve is: Overbearing people. 

Most interesting person I ever met was: My dad. He's very 
knowledgeable and was kind enough to bring mc into this world and 
raise me. 

My dream job would be: I'm doing it. 

If I had a plane ticket to anywhere, I would go to: I'm not 

that fond of flying. Australia. I'd checkout the surf, beach. I hear it's 
nice. 



If you have a "Neighbor" that you would like to see profdcdln 
this column, call Rhonda Hetrick Burke at 223-8161. 



L 



Tickets on sale for daddy & daughter dance 



Tickets are now on sale for the 
Antioch Parks and Hecreation 
Dept. sixth Annual Daddy/Daugh- 
ter Date Night. 

The Daddy/ Daughter Date 
Night dance will take place on Sat- 
urday, Feb. 21 from 7 to 9 p.m. at 
the Antioch High School. 

Participants may purchase 



tickets at the Parks and Becreation 
office, 874 Main St., or call 395- 
2160 for more information. Tickets 



arc $10 per couple (S12 at the 
door) and $5 for each additional 
daughter. 



Youth Sports 

We Want to report on your local teams 
Please call Brendan O'Neill at 223-8161 




College of ., 
Lake County 

PCJUOHMIMi 

Aim Buiiiwr. 




Tickets: 

$3 
CLC students 

alumni 




Clarence Page 

j Pulitzer Prizk-winnhr 
I Speaks at the 
College of Lake Countt 

■j "America As I See It: 

The Current Scene" 

I Thursday, Feb. 5 at 7:30 p.m. 



Performing Arts Building Mainstagc Theatre 
19351 West Washington St., Grayslakc, IL 

A columnist and member of the editorial board at 
the Chicago Tribune since 1984, Clarence Page 
addresses the social, economic and political issues 
affecting Americans. A dynamic and inspirational 
speaker, Page gives his perspective on today's 
pressing issues-crime, education, housing and 
hunger. 

Call 847-543-2691 or 047-543-2300. 

Advanced ticket purchase is recommended. Visa, 
MasterCard, Discover and American Express accepted. 




Geared For All Ages & Fitness Levels • Certified Instructors 
No Membership Fees • No Contracts • Register At Anytime 



jazzercise, 



FREE INTR ODUCTORY CLASS 

w 



1 2 WEEKS 
ONLY 




•New ttudtmu onty. "Offer gucxt wften rrgitienng with ihe frr* clui [>pm 2-14-98 

ANTIOCH GRAYSLAKE/ 

847-838-3 154 LINDENHURST 

l-800-FIT !S ■ 





THE 
CUPBOARD 



-«$ Brendan O'Neill 

— — — i ■■ 



Packers fall; 
events and 

fund-raisers 
abound 



Yes, we all saw lite Green 
Bay Packers lose to the 
Denver Broncos last 
weekend. And all I can say 
is., .Yea! I'm so glad that the evil em- 
pire known as the Packers were 
beaten in the Super Bowl. No more 
chccschcads gloating about Brett 
Favre this and Reggie White that, 
and how many cheeseburgers did 
Gilbert Brown eat? Now, don't get 
me wrong, I'm not necessarily a 
Bronco fan, but I just despise the 
Packers. And it's great to sec the 
AFC beat the NFC and knock that 
chip off their collective shoulder. 

The Chicago Bulls' first coach 
and now color announcer on FOX 
Sports Chicago and VVGN Televi- 
sion for the Bulls, Johnny "Red" 
Kerr, will be honored with the Life- 
time Achievement Award at the 
1 1 th Annual FOX Sports Chicago 
Sports Awards benefiting the 
March of Dimes. 

The awards dinner and telecast 
will he held Thursday evening, Fcb- 
mary 1 2 at the Chicago Hilton Tow- 
ers, 720 S. Michigan Ave. Other 
honorces will include: Jeff Hack- 
elt— Chicago Blackhawk of the 
Year, Raymont Harris— Chicago 
Bear of the Year, J ana Hergert— 
Inspirational Athlete of the Year, 
sieve Kerr— Chicago Bull ofihc 
Year, and Rync Sandbcrg— 
Chicago Cub of the Year. The win- 
ner of the Chicago While Sox of the 
Year is still to be announced. 

Tickets are S200 per person. 
Proceeds will support programs for 
the prevention of birth defects and 
infant mortality. For tickets or more 
information, please call the March 
of Dimes at (312) 435-1007. 

A fundraiser for Betty Rue 
Kaiser, Candidate for County 
Board— District 2, will be held on 
Feb. 4 at Bonnie Brook Golf Course, 
2800 N. Lewis Avenue, Waukegan, - 
from 5:30-730p.m. The evening 
will feature hot and cold hors 
d'ocuvres and a cash bar^Tickels 
are available for $25 and may be 
purchased at the door. 

The College of Lake County 
wrestling team is holding a 
fundraiser Feb. 16 from 6-9p.m. at 
Sabatini's Restaurant/Frigates 
Lounge in lnglcside. Tickets are $4 
which includes all you can eat of 
spaghetti, salad and garlic bread, 
beverages are extra. 

Featured guests include Andy 
Rein, Olympic silver medalist, and 
ex-Chicago Bear Glenn Kozlowski. 
Proceeds benefit the wrestling team 
and go towards its plans to compete 
in the NJCAA National Tournament 
Feb. 27-28 In Blsmark, North Dako- 
ta. For more information call the 
Stan P aslewicz at 543-2046 . 

Brendan O'Neill can be reached 
at (847)223-8161, ext. 132; fax 
(847) 223-8810; ore-mail at 
edit@lnd.com. 



LAKELAND LEADERS 



Name 

lack.brMrandowiU.WHS 
liric U'vcruiiT, MI1S 
Wayne Has worth, Gf IS 
Uri.-uillainlcll.IJIS 
Urn OhaEkowitch, IMS 
lirnlchacISInliy.HI.K 
Doug UinnbcrKL'r. MMS 
lourJain Milol. WTIIS 
Tom Mc Ma lion. CHS 
Mil Slang, GUC 



■ may not include laic games 



G 


Pts Avg. 


14 


263 


20.2 


17 


332 


195 


19 


370 


19.4 


16 


259 


162 


16 


235 


14.7 


IB 


262 


14.6 


17 


240 


14.1 


17 


238 


14.0 


IB 


230 


12JJ 


16 


201 


12.6 




January 30, 1998 




Lakeland Newspapers/ A7 



Groth, Sequoits defensive vs. Z-B 




By STEVE PETERSON 
Staff Reporter 

From Zion-Benton to Lin- 
colnshire, foes of Antioch High know 
of Chris Groth's shooting abilities. 

Leave him open and the senior 
will make you pay, 
whether It be a 
shot from the 
wing, a three- 
pointer, or buzzer - 
beater. 

In a key Antioch win, Groth 
showed other talents in a 71-65 win 
overMundelein. 

"He had his best defensive game 
of the year. He shut down Doug 
Rlppberger," said ACHS coach Jeff 
Dresser. 

Groth also did the job at the of- 
fensive end with five three-pointers 
in a 25-polnt outing. He received 
help .from Mike Nielsen with 16 
points and Brian Soldano with she 
early points. 

The win gave the Sequoits hope 
on Saturday. The Sequoits entered 
a home North Suburban clash with 
Zion-Benton just two games be- 
hind. The Sequoits (4-4 NSC) all but 
fell out o f the race as they could not 
keep up a torrid shooting pace to 
start the game in a 54-4 1 loss to the 
Zee-Bees. 

Zion-Benton (18-1, 7-1 NSC) 
used the one- two punch of Al Lainio 
(21 points) and Quainde Moore (16 
points) in the win. 

"Their zone defense changed the 
nature of the game, but we missed a 
lot of shots. Our freshman, Eric 1 
White, shnwrd guts going in there 
against their 6-7 and 6-6 kids. The 
first half we did a nice job. We con- 
trolled the tempo except for at the 



end of the first half," said Dresser. 

Groth had to shoulder most of 
the scoring burden. He finished with 
13 points. Soldano added 10. 

ACHS made 8-of-12 field goal 
shots in the first quarter and had a 
16-12 lead. 

The two teams were tied at 22-22 
at halftimc and Zion led by four after 
three. The lead quickly extended to 
nine points off Moore's second 
dunk, on a three-point play. 

ACHS did receive some good 
news from the injury front. Dave 
Gooch, a senior quarterback, injured 
his knee in the first game of football 
season. Rehab is going well on re- 
constructive surgery and he could be 
back In three weeks. 

In another clash last week, Anti- 
och (11-7 overall) held back Grant 
41-40 on the road. Sophomore 
Quinn Gooch and Groth accounted 
for the final five points. Grant's last 
second shot was short. 

ACHS hosts Stevenson Jan. 30 
and is at Warren Feb. 3. 




By STEVE PETERSON 
Staff Reporter 



Libcrtyville will be the team all 
other North Suburban Conference 
squads will be aiming for when Anti- 
och Lanes hosts the league meet. 

The Jan. 30 meet could feature 
Warren and the host Sequoits giving 
the Wildcats a run for their money. 
Warren comes into the meet with a 
4-2 mark In the loop. 

Antioch (5-6 overall, 2-4 NSC) 
also has confidence of a 100 pin loss 
to Warren and trailing by just two 
pins into the third game of a Monday 
loss to Libertyvillc. 

"We are hoping to beat Libcr- 
tyville and win theconference title. We 
have to beat Libertyvillc twice and we 
have not accomplished that goal. We 
have the ability to pickeach other up," 
said Carrie Streichcr of Warren. 

This year's team, with new coach 
Jim Voutiritsas at the helm, has pro- 
gressed steadily, said Radman. 

"We have been coming to- 
gether and becoming more consis- 
tent. We have got some great bal- 
ance. Anyone can shoot 200 and 
any kid In the lineup can have a 



550 scries," said Voutiritsas. 

"We faced some adversity in the 
past week and it can either make you 
come together or destroy you. We 
are coming closer together. We 
would like to beat Libertyvillc - they 
are the best," said Voutiritsas. 

Radman led Warren against the 
Patriots with a 552 series, 199 high 
game. Consistency was on her side 
as she had a 174 and 179 game. 

Krysy Echtenacher, a sopho- 
more, had a 480 series with a high 
game of 188. Strcicher contributed a 
467, Ann Leach a 464 and Andrea 
Nowaka463. 

Antioch lost to both Warren and 
Libeityville last week. The Wildcats 
won 2,635 to Antioch's 2,578. 

Stephanie Martz ted Antioch 
with a 558 series, with two games 
over 200. 

"She has been working hard on 
perfecting her release. She had a ten- 
dency to squeeze it," said Haenchen. 

Amber Swiderek had a 548 sc- 
ries, Amanda Phelps a 492. 

WTHS turned back Antioch 
2,443 to 2^43. 

Swiderek had a 560 scries and 
Slefanie Foresta a 498. 



ATHLETE OF 
THE WEEK 



NumecChris Groth 
School: Antioch 
Sport: Basketball 
Yean Senior 
tost week's stats: 
Scored 25 points in 71- 
65 Antioch win over 
Mundelcin; scored 1 1 
points in a 54-41 loss to 
Zion-Benton. 




Name: Amber Swiderek 
School: Antioch 
Sport: Bowling 
Yean Senior 
Last week's stats: 
Had a 560 series In a 100 
pin loss to Warren. 




ACHS bowlers take aim at LHS 



Chris Groth/above, lays in a fingeroll in the Sequoits' 54-34 win over 
Round Lake. Quinn Gooch, left, puts the baff up before Zion-Ben- 
ton's 6-6 Darnell Fields can get to him.— P hoto by Steve Young 



Carlberg, ACHS girls beat Zion 



Amie Carlberg is a name op- 
ponents of Antioch High's girls bas- 
ketball team (11-9) should remem- 
ber for the future. 

"Amie is our best defensive play- 
er. We look for her to match up with 
the opponents best player, she has 
good defensive skills," said ACHS 
coach Dave Woods. 

Carlberg scored 12 points in a 
55-35 win over Zion-Benton. She 
had seven In a controversial 33-32 
loss to Wauconda which broke an 
Antioch winning streak. 

"She is a pleasant surprise. She is 
going to be our go-to player next 
year," said Woods, 



Aja Brown had 17 points and 
Nicole Langley 16 as the Sequoits im- 
proved to 3-5 In league play. ACHS 
shot 65 percent from the field. 

"It was very discouraging to see 
Wauconda foul us and no calls were 
made many times. We should not 
have been in that position - that was 
an unfortunate situation," said 
Woods. 

Antioch hosts North Chicago 
Jan.31. The clash will bcapreviewof 
the Feb. 17 first round Warren sec- 
tional clash when ACHS hosts the 
Warhawks. Antioch is the seventh 
seed. North Chicago won by 14 
points the first round. 



Groth 





ATTENTION YOUTH BASKETBALL 
TEAMS AND COACHES!!! 

If you are looking Tor summer basketball tournaments, then 
NORTH AMERICAN YOUTH BASKETBALL is for you! 

Teams are awilable for boys and girls in grades 5-1Z 

LESS COST, LESS TRAVEL, AND MORE GAMES THAN ANY 
OTHER NATIONAL YOUTH BASKEIBALL PROGRAM!!! 

1998 NATB NATIONAL TOURNAMENT CHAMPIONSHIP TO 
BE HELD IN NORTHWEST CHICAGO IN JULY!!! 

Attend one or the informational meetings! 

7PM Sunday, February 8. Rosary High School, 132 S. Commonwealth Ave., Aurora, 1L 
3PM Sunday, February 15, Ridisson Inn, 1725 E. Algonquin Rd., Schaumburg, 1L 

For additional information and questions, 

please call the NAYB National Office 

toll free al 1-800-787-3265 

NAYB 
6728 Derby Dr #N 
Gurnee, EL 60031 






A8 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



January 30, 1998 



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LIFE'S ABEAR 

Was President Clinton a Titanic 
passenger in a past life? / B5 



PARENT'S PLACE 

-What to tell your kids about 
immoral behavior / B13 



MOVIE REVIEW 

"Spice World" Is 
a little bland / B6 



Lakeland 
Newspapers 



1998 




'We want to help people understand the personal 
stories of the people who have lived here' 




i 



i 




Archiving the 20th Century 



Renovated Lake County Museum will feature a mall exploftt%p£Jte 3 , r g n 
20th Century and a showcase for the nation's largest postcard Collection 



u 




By EUZABETH EAKEN 
Staff reporter 



Top of the page, Lake County Museum Director Janet Gallimore 
displays drawings of an exhibit currently under construction which 
will bring the 20th century to life in the museum for a 10-year ex- 
hibit. The exhibit is designed to expand education in American 
museums. Above, models for the exhibit which are being con- 
structed at EDE Corporation in Chicago.— Photos by Sandy Bress- 
ner 



The idea of a museum as a 
boring dust- fillet! environs 
Is ready to be dispelled in 
Lake County. 
Within the year a new perma- 
nent exhibit will be installed at the 
Lake County Museum. It will at- 
tempt to reach out to people who 
have never been museum aficiona- 
dos by providing them with a com- 
fortabl, familiar environment that 
will pique their curiosity and enrich 
their minds. 

"A lot of people love history, but 
a lot of people think it's boring and 
not pertinent to them. It's sort of a 
school subject but not something 
they want to hear about," said 
Katlierine Hamillon-Smilh, Lake 
County Museum Curator of Histori- 
cal Resources. 

"We want to help people under- 
stand the 'real' personal stories of 
the people who have lived here, be- 
ginning with the native Americans 
who lived here for thousands of 
years right up to the present and the 
people who live here today, " said 
Hamilton- Smith. 

This exhibit has been on the 
drawing board for two years. The 
plans arc almost finished and the 
designs will then be constructed off- 
site. Once the fabricators are fin- 
ished the sets will be moved into the 
museum and be finished on site. 
The exhibit will open in the summer 
of 1999. 



It all began with the museum's 
selection as one of 1 1 museums in 
the nation to participate in the 
American Association of Museums 
National Research Demonstration 
Project to Expand Education in 
American Museums. This was in 
1993. Since then, the museum has 
focused on the goals of making the 
museum more approachable, in- 
creasing community involvement 
and expanding ethnic diversities. 

This renovation is an outgrowth 
of the project. Janet Gallimore, mu- 
seum director said the museum is 
changing to meet the needs of a di- 
verse audience and hopes to be- 
come a regional tourism attraction. 

This is a nationwide trend, she 
said. Museums arc trying to expand 
their audiences by creating popular 
attractions. 

In preparing for their new per- 
manent exhibit, likely to be around 
for 10 years or more, they held a 
quorum with historic scholars from 
many leading academic institutions 
to determine what people want to 
see in a museum about the 20th 

century'. 

The new exhibit was designed 
by Abrams, Teller, Madscn (ATM) of 
Chicago and is being constructed by 
EDE Corporation. 

The project will feature two 
components. The first revolves 
around the theme of a mall with 
stores featuring different exhibits. 
The second will focus on the muse- 
ums renowned postcard collection, 
the largest In the country. 



ATM's partners, all former em- 
ployees of the Field Museum, are 
now nationally recognized design 
experts of museum exhibits. 

Hamilton-Smith said the idea of 
the mall concept came from Alan 
Teller of ATM. It is a way to blend 
something people are comfortable 
with, a mall, with something their 
not comfortable with, history. 

Frank Madsen, of ATM said the 
mall idea came through brain- 
storming with his two colleagues. 

"Making museums available to 
a wide spectrum of society is where 
the roller coaster and mall ideas 
came from. This wasn't for some- 
one who has been visiting the mu- 
seum every three months for years," 
he said. 

Madscn said the biggest differ- 
ences in the new exhibit will be 
more interpretive information, 
things to interact with and things to 
be involved with. 

The mall features will tie it to- 
gether but the stores will look differ- 
ent, he explained. The stores will 
cover the entire duration of history 
for that subject. 

"None of these sections will be 
frozen in lime," he said. 

The new exhibit is going to be 
located in the Lake County History 
wing. The north wing, which just 
underwent a renovation, will con- 
tinue to feature temporary exhibits. 
There won't be any changes to the 
museum structure with the excep- 

Pleosesee ARCHIVING IBS 



T 



BZ/Lakeland Newspapers 



FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT 



January 3.0, 1998 



KID'S FARE 



'Rids Day 



Make plans now for the up- 
coming school holidays. 
Registration is open for 
Camp Duncan's "Kids 
Day Out" program, one of the new 
and innovative programs developed 
for the '97- '98 school year. 

"Kids Day Out" program dates 
for this school year are: Lincoln's 
Birthday, Feb. 12; Casimir Pulaski 
Day, March 2; and Spring Break, 
March 30, 31 , April 1, 2 & 3. 

Each day of the program will take 
place from 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. Activities 
will include archery, hiking, teams 
course, outdoor education, sports, 
foozfall, crafts, and boating. Winter 
weather will provide opportunities 
for ice skating, sledding, ice hockey, 
and winter sports. 

"The program has been devel- 
oped as a response to our customers 
and the surrounding communities 
need for safe and fun activities for 
children on school holidays," an- 
nounced Craig White, child care di- 
rector at YMCA Camp Duncan. 
Camp Duncan offers opportunity to 
learn new skills, develop new friend- 
ships, renew old friendships, and just 
have fun. 




rogram offers activities for school holidays 



For more information, call Camp 
Duncan, 32405 N. Hvvy. 12, Inglcside, 
at 546-8086. 

Kids and parents have 
fun using their brains 

Outdo yourself, set your own 
record, and/or just play to 
solve some of the most in- 
teresting logic and brain 
puzzles from a span of 100 years, plus 
make a logic puzzle to take home. 

Families are invited to the Hall of 
Puzzles Challenge Day on Sunday, 
Feb. 1 anytime between 1 and 5 p.m. 
Styles to puzzle through are magic 
squares, packing puzzles, wire parlor 
puzzles, heads & tail, geometric puz- 
zles, dexterity puzzles, put-togethers 
and sliding block. There will be no jig 
saw puzzles. 

When a puzzle is solved, partici- 
pants ring bells to announce the mo- 
ment of achievement. Puzzle masters 
will record names for posterity and 
award "Ouistandingfhinker" certifi- 
cates. Special puzzle prizes and view- 
ing of an exhibit are also part of the 
unique event. 

Admission is S3.50 per person. 




THE SPICE GIRLS 



LETTHE PARTY BEGIN! 




fi*Ol<g* 



NOW PLAYING 

FOX LAKE THEATRE 



Free Adoption Seminar 

Anyone contemplating adoption should 
attend this informational seminar 

Wednesday, February 4, 1998, 7:00 p.m. 

Family Counseling Clinic 
19300 West Highway 120 • Grayslake, Illinois 60030 

Infants and toddlers available (rom: 
China, Poland; Vljjlna^ BwgaHa, Russia. India and Guatemala 

Space is limited, please call 847-223-8107 to register 
or for more information ask for Ginny Mann. 




Suggested ages arc 5 to adult, with 
all children accompanied by an 
adult. Younger people may attend 
for the same admission charge. A 
one-and-a-half hour visit mini- 
mum is recommended. Anyone 
paying in advance receives an au- 
tomatic prize upon arrival that day. 



The event is held at the Mall of Puz- 
zles, a program of the non-profit 
educational center: Teaching Place 
& Parent Resources, 53 Milwaukee 
Ave., Burlington, Wis. 

A version of the program can also 
be offered at schools and events to 
enrich Uiinking experiences and 



problem solving skills, and naturally 
have a great time. Fifty different 
types of puzzles are for sale at the 
center's gift shop, which acts as a 
fundraiser for the educational cen- 
ter. 

Por more information, call (414) 
763-3946. 




JUST FOR KIDS! 

Fum Factors 



HOBBY FILL-IN 

Fill in the blanks below, and discover 12 hobbies and activities. 
1. KA ING 7. S OW OA DING 



2. AL ING 



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4. I I N G 



5. UN ING 



6. Fl H NG 



8. P IN ING 



9. S ORT C RS 



10. CO PU ERS 



11. SH P ING 



12. AKIN 



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HOW THEY 
SAY IT IN... 



ENGUSHt ARM 

SPANISHt BRAZO 

ITALIAN; BRACCIO 

FRENCH: BRAS 

GERMANt ARM 

LATIN* BRACCHIUM 




THE FOUNTAIN HH, WHICH 
HAS ITS OWN INK RESERVOIR, 
WAS INVENTED BY LEWIS E. 
WATERMAN IN 1884. 





ORIGINALLY DESIGNED 
FOR OFFROAD USE, THE 
MOUNTAIN BIKE, OR ALL- 
TERRAIN BIKE, HAS 
BECOME POPULAR FOR 
COMMUTINO OVER POT- 
HOLED CITY STREETS. 



1 



HOROSCOPE 



CROSSWORD 



Aries- March 21/April 20 
You get the cold shoulder from 
business associates early in the 
week, Aries. It will be frustrating, but 
you have to get to the root of the 

Kroblem. A loved one needs your 
elp later in the week. Do all that 
you can for him or her — even 
though It will take up a lot of your 
time. Leo plays a key role. 

Taurus - April 21/May 21 
Get ready, Taurus, because it's go- 
ing to be a long week. You have a 
lot of things to do in bolh your pro- 
fessional life and your personal life. 
Don't let others distract you. You 
meet an old friend at the end of the 
week. Caleb up with him or her; 
you'll be surprised to learn how 
much you two have in common, 

Gemini - May 22/June 21 
A disagreement between loved 
ones turns into a family feud. 
Even though it's going to be diffi- 
cult, don't choose sides. Try to 
help everyone else come to an 
understanding. That special 
someone finally asks you out. 
However, don't say yes immedi- 
ately. Playing "hard to get" is sure 
to keep him or her interested. 

Cancer - June 22/Juty 22 
You do very well when it comes to 
business this week, Cancer. You 
make wise decisions that get you 
noticed by the higher-ups. A bonus 
Is on the way. Amend turns to you 
for advice. Give your honest opin- 
ion — that's what he or she needs 
to hear. Sagittarius and Libra play 
key roles later in the week. 



Leo - July 23/August 23 
This is not the week for you to be 
headstrong. Keep your cool, or you 
are going to gel into trouble with 
business associates, loved ones 
and friends. If you get frustrated, 
spend some time alone to clear 
your thoughts. A close friend ad- 
mits how he or she truly feels about 
you. Don't give a hasty response. 
Think about how you feel. 

Virgo -Aug 24/Sopt 22 
You have good fortune this week, 
Virgo. You complete everything 
that you set out to do, and you feel 
great. Don't let a minor argument 
with a friend ruin your attitude. The 
two of you will work it out very soon. 
A loved one needs your help with a 
personal problem. Be supportive. 

Ubra - Sept 23/Oct 23 
Everything seems to upset you ear- 
ly in the week. However, don't take 
your frustration out on those around 
you. Try to calm down before you 
say something that you'll regret. 
That special someone whom 
you've been seeing wants to inten- 
sify the relationship. Say yes! This 
Is the person for you. Leo plays a 
key role. 

Scorpio - Oct 24/Nov 22 
Keep your shoulder to the wheel 
early in the week, Scorpio, You 
have a long to-do list that needs to 
be completed before Friday. A lot 
of people are depending on you. 
Don't let them down. A friend gets 
into a lot of trouble and turns to 
you for help. Do what you can, be- 
cause he or she doesn't know 



where else to go. 

Sagittarius - Nov 23/Doc 21 
Even though you don't have a lot of 
work to do, it's a busy week for you. 
Everyone seems to need your help 
in one way or another. Do what you 
can, but don't wear yourself thin. 
You need to look out for No. 1. A 
friend of a friend wants to meet with 
you. Don't get nervous; this could 
be the beginning of a fulfilling rela- 
tionship. 

Capricorn - Dec 22/Jan 20 
A business associate needs help 
with an important project. Even 
though you nave your own work to 
do, you realize how crucial this as- 
signment is. Do all that you can to 
help. Your efforts will be noticed. A 
close friend takes you out late in the 
week. Enjoy yourself. 

Aquarius -Jan 21/Feb 18 
You can't be in two places at once, 
Aquarius, So, organize your time 
efficiently. Prioritize your schedule, 
and do what you have to do. A 
loved one understands when you 
cancel plans with him or her. You 
meet an interesting person during 
the middle of the week. Find a way 
to see him or her again. 

Pisces - Fob 19/March 20 
Your week gels a rough start. A 
problem at work has you fixing a lot 
of other people's mistakes. Don'l 
get frustrated; just correct the prob- 
lems. Your superiors have their 
eyes on you. An old flame contacts 
you out of the blue. Don'l rekindle 
the fire! 



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8. Alters 

9. Fed 

10. Extreme 

1 1 , Usage 

14. Keen 

1 5. Type of butter 
17. Unnatural 

19. On top 



23. Shade 

24. Daddy (British) 

25. Out of it 

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3. To have (Scottish) 

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January 30, 1998 



FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B3 



, 



1 



! 



THEATRE 



'Elmer Gantry' 

Marriott's Lincolnshire Theatre 
presents the Chicago premiere of a 
major new musical, Elmer Gantry. Press 
Nighi is Feb. 4 and the show runs 
through March 22. The show stars 
Broadway's Tom Zemon (Lcs 
Miscrablcs) and Kerry O'Mallcy (Cyrano 
the Musical). 

Elmer Gantry is based on Sinclair 
Lewis' Pulitzer Prlzc-wlnnlng novel 
and Academy Award-winning film. In 
the dusty back water towns of the 
Midwest in (h 1930s, Sister Sharon 
Falconer's two-bit traveling salvation 
show struggles to save souls and 
meet expenses. Enter the fast talking, 
good looking Elmer Gantry, salesman 
and con man. lie turns Sister 
Sharon's world upside down and 
starts saving souls with showbiz 
savvy and greedy know-how. But 
what he really wants, money can't 
buy. His smoldering desire for the 
beautiful Sister Sharon ignites into a 
blazing inferno threatening to con- 
sume them both. The only thing left 
to save is his own soul. 

Performances are Wednesdays at 2 
and H p.m.; Thursdays at 8 p.m.; 
Saturdays at 5 and 8:30 p.m.; and 
Sundays at 2 JO and 7 p.m. Tickets are 
S33, with S5 a IT to senior citizens and 
students for certain performances. 
Rcscrvnt ions can be made by calling the 
box office at 634 -0200. 

'Streetcar* 

PM&L Theatre presents "A 
Streetcar Named Desire" by Tennessee 
Williams as the third show in Season 37 
at the theatre, 877 Main St.. Anlioch. 
Directed by Deane Jones from Round 
Like, this drama ranks as one of the 
greatest in American theater. 
Production dates arc Ian. 30, 31, Feb. G, 
7, 13 and 14 at 8 p.m. and Feb. 1, a and 
15 at 2:30 p.m. 

The taiented cast has a great dcat 
of theatrical experience. Colleen 
Jordan from Mel lenry stars as 
blanche du Hois, and Peter Pintozzi 
from Island Lake plays Stanley (the 
rote (hat Marlon Brando made 
famous In the movie). Leslie Meyer 
from Trevor is Stella, and Phil Jaeger 



Hot rods roll in for CarQuest World of Wheels 



The 36th Annual CarQuest World of ; 
Wheels peels Into McCbrmick Place next' 
week, Jan. 30-Feb. 1, complete with the 
largest collection of custom classics, 
souped-up street machines and new-age 
lowriders east or wesi of the Motor City. In 
addition to more than 500 of the hottest of 
the hot rods, trucks, vans 
and motorcycles, this year's 
World of Wheels will feature 
celebrity appearances by 
Nascar driver Kyle Petty, for- 
mer Chicago Bear and World 
Championship Wrestling 
star Steve McMichael, and 
"Baywatch" beauty Donna 
D'Errico. 

The wheels of action will 
roll on with an air-to-ground 
BMX bikers' extreme stunt 
show, hyrdrolics-hyped 
lowrider showdown, and the 
national championships of 
Street Rodder Magazine's 
Model Car Competition. 

Wally Larson's LEI 
Ground Fighter, a bright red 
rockctship of a car with two- 
and-a-half-foot tailfins and a 
Nitro-Methanol burning, 32- 
valve V-fl engine that reaches 
speeds beyond 400 m.p.h., 
will be among this year's fea- 
tured vehicles. A flock of fan 
favorites will cruise into the 
Cavalcade of Customs, 
including Eagle One's 
Eclipse, a '32 Ford pick-up 



/ 



CHECK 
IT OUT! 





'52 Buick Riviera recognized by its two- 
tone blue pearl and silver blue paint job. 

Car cuslomizcr extraordinaire Boyd 
Coddington will bring his Boydair, a slick, 
red '60 ImpaJa dubbed "the wildest '57 
Chevy phantom the world has ever seen," 
to this year's, show, along with the Ragen 
'40, a 1940 Ford convertible 
owned by rocker Michael 
Anthony, bass player and 
vocalist for Van Halen. The 
Truckin' Magazine Corral 
will spotlight customized 
trucks from the '50s through 
today, and the popular 
Lowrider Magazine 
Showcase will feature the 
Lowrider car and truck of 
the year. 

Event hours for the 
CarQuest World of Wheels 
are 5 to 1030 p.m. Friday, 
Jan. 30; JJ a.m. to 1 1 p.m. 
Saturday, Jan. 31; and 1 1 
a.m. to 7 p.m., Sunday, Feb. 
I. Donna D'Errico will 
appear Saturday only, from 
1 to 4 p.m., and 7 to 9 p.m. 
Kyle Petty will appear on 
Sunday, 12 to 2 p.m., and 
Steve McMichael on Sunday, 
1 to 330 p.m. 

Tickets are $11 for 
adults and $4 for children 



Clockwise from top left: Ex-bear and 
current pro wrestler Steve McMichael, 
Baywatch beauty Donna D'Errico, and 
the Ragen '40 owned by Van Halen's 
Michael Anthony, all will appear at the younger than 12 years at 
36th annual CarQuest World of Wheels the door. Discounted tick- 
Jan. 30 to Feb. 1, cts can be purchased at all 

Chicago-area and 

that's been traveling the show circuit for the last 30 Northwest Indiana CarQuest locations. 

years, and Jack Walker's Blue Danube, a chopped For more information, call (708) 354-4014. 





from Zion plays Mitch. 

Other cast members arc; Chris 
Jones from IJndenluirsi, Eunice; Bruce 
Wcise from Antloch. Steve; Janice Fern 
from Undenhurst, the nurse; and Scott 
Badtkc from Genoa City, Wis., the 
young collector. 

Reservations can be made by call- 
ing 395-3055 or by coming to the box 



fi. 



office. Box office hours are Mon.-Thurs. 
5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Sat. 1 1 a.m. to 2:30 
p.m., and 1-1/2 hours before curtain 
time on production dates. Ticket prices 
arc S10 for adults and $8 for students 
and seniors. 

Murders of 1940 

The Nonhbrook Theatre presents 



"The Musical Comedy Murdersof 1940* 
through Feb. 7 on Fridays and 
Saturdays at 8 p.m. and 3 p.m. on 
Sunday. Feb. 1 at the Leisure Center 
Theatre, located at 3323 Waters Ave. in 
Nonhbrook, 

"The Musical Comedy Murders of 
1940" is about the creative team respon- 
sible for a recent Brunei way Bop thai has 



assembled in an old mansion (what 
else) for a backer's audition. Suddenly, 
die infamous "Stage Door Slasher" 
makes an appearance and the bodies 
begin to drop and drop and drop. This 
show, a wildly comic rprrip, enjoyucd a 
long and critically hailed run both on 
and off-broadway. 

Performance dates are Friday and 
Saturday evenings at 8 p.m. and 
Sunday, Feb, 1 at 3 p.m. For tickets, call 
the box office at 291-2367. All sets 'are 
reserved with a price range of S9 to516. 
Discounts available to groups, seniors 
and tickets purchased in advance. 

Legends in concert 

The Fireside Restaurant and 
Playhouse in Fort Atkinson, Wis., is 
proud to present an exclusive Midwest 
engagement, direct from Las Vegas, of 
John Stuart's Award Winning "Legends 
in Concert." The Fireside's production 
features live re-creations of Libcrace, 
Dolly Parton, Kenny Rogers, The 
Andrews Sisters, Diana Ross, and the 
King himself, FJvis! 

The show is directed by Legends 
creator John W. Stuart with choreogf a- 
phy by Bobby Holing. In addition to the 
Legends stars, mere is a supporting cast 
of eight singers and dancers that were 
selected from The Fireside's New York 
auditions. 

Legends in Concert runs until 
March I, with 10 performances weekly 
Wednesday through Sunday. A Las 
Vegas style Casino Buffet is served 
prior to each performance. The 
Fireside complex includes several gift 
shops with an extensive selection of 
unique merchandise including many 
popular collectible lines. It Is located 
on Business 1 hvy. 2G on the south side 
of Fort Atkinson. 

For tickets or more Information, 
call 1-800-477-9505. 

Sister act performs 

The Chenille Sisters, the modem- 
day Andrews Sisters, who explode with 
pure harmonies, eclectic wit and good 
old-fashioned showwomanship, will 
appear at the Pabst Theater, 144 E. 
Wells St., Milwaukee, Wis. on Jan. 31, at 
8 p.m. 

For more information, call (414) 
285-3663. 

PUxue turn to next page 



!rW»Wli>#* 



NEWS 1220 







Presents the BEST in 
High School BASKETBALL!!! 




THE TALK OF LAKE COUNTY 




• Friday, January 30th 

Maine East at Waukegan (Boys) 



•Saturday, January 31st 

Zion-Benton at Warren (Girls) 



Sponsored by WKRS Sports Boosters. . . 



Choo Choo's Restaurant-Fox Lake 
Where Great Food & Nostalgic Past Come Together! 

Taylor Rental-Gumee 
The ONLY Place To Go For All Your Rental Needs! 

North Shore Trust & Savings-Waukegan 
We're More Than Bankers... We're Your Neighbors! 

Hucker Electric-Waukegan 
Call the Fast Response Teaml 

Balmes Florist-North Chicago and Gurnee 

The Flower and Garden Pros for Over 43 Years... 

The Place to Go for Things That Grow! 

Hillery's Ribs&BBQ-North Chicago & Waukegan 
. The ONLY Cure for a Rib or BBQ Attack! 

Brunswick Lakehurst Bowl-Waukegan 
Brunswick MEANS Bowling! 




All-Star Family Martial Arts-Libertyville 
Let Them Discover the Greatness in You! 

State Bank of the Lakes 

Antioch, Grayslake and Undenhurst 

The Art of Community Banking 

Counterfrtters-Grayslake 

For Custom Counter Tops & Others... 

They're the Real thing! 

Waukegan Savings and Loan 
The Tradition of Excellence for Over 75 Years! 

People's Choice Video Express 
Waukegan, North Chicago and Zion 
The Home of the One Dollar Video! 

Ron & Brian's Suzuki-Waukegan 

Award Winning Sates & Service for 

Motorcycles, Snowmobiles and ATVs! 




Al Rodriguez or A.G. Edwards & Sons 
Take the Confusion Out of Your Financial Future 

Wizard Computers-Round Lake Beach 
For Computers-Listen to the Wizard 

The Shop-Waukegan 

Repairing Lake County's Ourdoor Power 

Equipment the Right Way for Over 26 Years! 

ERA-CBS Realrty-Waukegan 
If They Don't Sell Your House, ERA Will Buy Itl 

Grayslake Piggty Wiggty 
For the Best Value...Shop the Pig! 

Thanks to all our sponsors! 



B4/ Lakeland Newspapers 



FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT 



January 30, 1998 



Sleeping Beauty 

The Northbroolc Theatre for Young 
Audiences presents the musical talc of 
"Sleeping Beauty," Saturdays, through 
Feb. 14 at 10:30 a.m. and 1 p.m. at their 
theatre located at 3323 Wallers Avenue, 
Northbrook. 

"Sleeping Beauty" is presented by 
Northbrook Theatre's professional adult 
children's company. 11»e suggested age 
for this production is kindergarten 
through 5th grades. All scats arc 
reserved and can be purchased in 
advance for S5 by using a Visa or 
MasterCard. Tickets purchased at the 
door arc S6. There are party packages 
and group rates available. The 
Northbrook Thcnire offers field trip 
packages to schools and groups on 
Tuesdays and Thursdays, arranged in 
advance. To purchase tickets, call 291- 
2367. 



ART 



Watercolor exhibition 

Lakes Region Watercolor Guild is 
currently holding an exhibition of paint- 
ings by its members at Ilic Jack Benny 
Center for die Arts, 39 lack Benny Drive, 
Waukegan. The public is invited lo view 
rcccm watercolors of flowers, people, 
animals and landscapes, many of which 
arc for sale. The exhibit nms through Jan. 
30. For more information, call 360-4741. 

Gallery opening 

Bruce & Susan Nicini of Nicmi Fine 
Art Caller)' & Sculpture Studio will have 
a gallery opening on Saturday, Feb, 7, 
from 2 to 7 p.m. and Sunday, Feb. 8 
from 2 to 5 p.m. The show features 
artists Joseph pollsc (Morton Grove}, 
Barbara I lamer (Inglcsidc), Skip Wlcsc 
(Waukegan), along with returning artists 
Gail Collier (Barrington), Bart Mom 
(Wadsworth), [jorri &. Kelly (Brown 
Deer, Wis.), Al Lachmnn (Grayslake), 
Stephanie Nadotski (Harrington), Janet 
O'Neal (Santa Fe, New Mexico), Peter 
Patterson (Iliverwootls), and Bruce 
Niemi (Lake Villa). 

The gallery is located at 39370 N. 
Ble. 59, Unit B, Like Villa. Hours are 
Monday through Friday 1 to 5 p.m., and 
weekends by appointment. For more 
Information, call 265-2343. 

Artists needed 

The auxiliary of Good Shepherd 
Hospital is encouraging area artists to 
apply for participation In (he 24ih 
Annual Juried and invited Exhibition, 
"Art In the Barn 1 998," scheduled for 
Sept. 2G and 27, 1990. All proceeds go 
to the hospital. To obtain an entry 
form, write to: Good Shepherd 
Hospital, 450 West Highway 22, Art in 
the Barn, 1998, Barrington, III. 00010, 
Attn: Artists Committee. For more 
information, call 381-0123. Deadline is 
April 1, 1998. 

Member exhibition 

The Community Gallery of Art 



SPECIAL EVENTS 






Groundhog to emerge 

Even as winter freezes the Chicago area, the 
groundhog is getting ready for its annual emergence 
during the Lake County Forest Preserve's annual 
"Groundhog Day" program on Sunday, Feb. 1, from 
1:30 to 2:30 p.m., al the Ryerson Conservation Area 
near Deerfield. 

The hour-long program, for families with chil- 
dren 8 years and younger , begins when the ground- 
hog comes up from its hole in the Forest Preserve. 
The groundhog then leads everyone indoors to learn 
more about groundhogs, hibernation, and weather 
forecasting. 

The fee is $2 per person (S3 for non-Lake County 
residents). Reservations and pre-payment are 
required. Ryerson Woods is located on Rivcrwoods 
Road just south of Route 22 and west of the 1-9<1 
Tollvvay near Deerfield. 

For more information, or to make a reservation, 
call 948-7750. 

Winter Fest '98 is Feb. 7 

Are you coming down with cabin fever? Break 
out of the winter doldrums and come to Waukegan 
Park District's Winter Fest 1998. 

Winter Fest 1998 is scheduled for Feb. 7, from 1 1 
a.m. to 3p.m. at Revier Park (al the southeast corner 
of Yorkhouse and McArec Rds.). Admission is free. 

Enjoy traditional winler activities like ice skating, 
snowball throwing, a hockey puck shootout and 
snow painting. There will also be cross-country ski- 
ing equipment available, 

Participants can try their hands at a lesser 
known sport of broomball. Broomball is a unique 
hybrid of soccer, baskeiball and hockey. Brooms, 
serving as sticks, will be provided by the park district. 

Hot chocolate and winter snacks are available to 
keep participants warm. For more information, call 
360-4700. 

Take a carriage ride in Long Grove 

In celebration of Lincoln's birthday, the Long 
Grove Carriage Co. will be offering tours of the his- 
toric village of Long Grove in the carriage used by 
Abraham Lincoln as he traveled the Illinois lawyer 
circuit from Springfield lo Chicago. 

The restored 1840s two-seater Uockavvay 
Carriage will be in the village Saturday, Feb. 14 and 
Sunday, Feb. 15 from 1 1 a.m. to 5 p.m.; and Monday, 
Feb. 16 from 1 1 a.m. lo 4 p.m. Cost is $20 for 20 min- 
utes, leaving from the village crossroads. 

Lee Hrockway, owner of the Long Grove Carriage 
Co, has had the brougham reupfiofstercd and 
repainted, and has replicated the side lanterns as 



close to the originals as possible; The carriage is 
available for weddings and other special occasions, 
and according to Brockway, can be hired for a 
romantic Valentine evening. 

For more information, or to make a reservation, 
call 634 -3368. 

Free sign language seminar planned 

A free seminar, "Sign Language/Deaf Awareness 
Class" for the hearing and Spanish parents/siblings 
of deaf children, is offered from Feb. 2 to March 23, 
from 7 to 8:30 p.m. in Waukegan (specific location to 
be announced). Dclynn Miller, Deaf Services coordi- 
nator of Lake County Center for Independent Living, 
will be teaching fingerspelling, basic sign language, 
deaf culture and resources. 

A videotape will be shown about deaf children 
and Americans with Disabilities Acts (ADA) laws for 
the deaf community. A few deaf role models will be 
available to talk about their experiences in school 
and iife. Spanish and sign language interpreters will 
be on hand. Snacks will be provided. Enrollment is 
limited to up to 15 people. For a Spanish speaker, 
call Irma at 949-4440. 

For more information, call 949-4440. 

Brassissimo Vienna to perform 

The Lnke County Community Concert 
Association brings lo local audiences a scries of 
music and dance programs emphasizing the arts of 
several countries. On Saturday, Feb. 7, Brassissimo 
Vienna, a brass quintet, will perform. Comprised of 
two trumpets, a French horn, a trombone, and a 
tuba, Brassissimo Vienna performs an eclectic mix of 
the majestic and the whimsical. Without being 
pedantic, they provide excellent commentary on the 
music they play, making ever)' concert a great learn- 
ing experience. The program will be held in the Orltn 
Trapp auditorium in Waukegan High School at 
Brookside and McAree in Waukegan. For more infor- 
mation on this or any upcoming concert, call Fred 
Fortney at 244-7465, 

Antique Appraisal Days slated 

The popular "Antique Appraisal Days" continue 
at Gorton Community Center, 400 East Illinois Road, 
Lake Forest. The next seminar will be held on 
Thursday, Feb. 5 from 10 a.m. to noon and 1 to 4:30 
p.m. for a cost of $20 for three or fewer ilems. Mary 
McLcod and James McGonagle of McLeod and 
McGonagle Antiques will lead the appraisals. 
Interested participants should register and pay in 
advance. For more information, or to receive a pro- 
gram brochure, call 234-6060. 



Members Exhibition nt the College or 
Lake County nins through Feb. 22, 
This group show features Lnke 
County artists who have joined the 
"Friends of the Gallery." Works on view 
include a wide variety of styles and 
media. Gallery hours are 8 a.m. to 10 
p.m. Monday through Thursday, B a.m. 
to 4:30 p.m. Friday, 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 
Saturday, and 1 to 5 p.m. Sunday. 



Visit Europe While Enjoying The Sunny Caribbean 

byJIM WARNKEN 
President, North Star Travel 

Airfare to much of Europe is usually a bargain this time of year. 

There's a reason for that. Winter in most of Europe is not much better than here 
in the midwest. Cold, gray and windy is the forecast for many of Europe's most 
popular cities. 

So why not try the European flavor of the Caribbean? 

Instead of Holland, try Curacao. 

After the Dutch kicked the Spaniards off the island of Curacao in 1634, they 
turned it into a tropical Holland in miniature. The spectacular house fronting the 
Grand Harbor remind mc of the narrow mansions lining the canals of Amsterdam. 

With 81 degree winler temperatures and the hot action at Cauracao's casinos, it's 
my choice for Holland in (he winter. 

As substitute for Pars, you may want to visit Martinique in the French West 
Indies. 

Empress Josephine c* Med this island home as did Madame dc Maintenon, 
mistress of Louis XIV. (Some claim even today Martinique is home lo the most 
beautiful women in the West Indies). If you can tear yourself away from Martinique's 
miles of sandy beaches, a tour of the interior of this lush island will leave little doubt 
as to why the Carib Indians called it the "Island or Flowers". 

Puerto Rico is the Spain of the Caribbean. 

Under Spanish rule Tor almost four centuries, Puerto Rico retains the flavor of 
Old Spain. A walking lour of the walled city of "Old San Juan" is a five hundred year 
step back in history. 

The English left their mark on much of the Caribbean. 

The positive effect is English is spoken (though you might not recognize it) in 
places like Jamaica and the Bahamas, A negative is you have lo get used to looking to 
your right first when crossing the street, ir you're really adventurous and want lo rent 
a car, you'll not only have to get used to driving on the left, but also shirting with 
your left hand as well) 

Looking for a way to sample the diverse character and European influence of our 
island nations to the south during a single vacation? Try a cruise. 

NORTH ^Hf STAR 

CRUISES 

www.northstartravel.com 

(347) 356-2000 



For more information, call 543- 
2405. 

Recycle art 

Ring in the new year by recycling 
your unwanted an and art objects. The 
Suburban Fine Arts Center's annual 
Recycled Art Sale and Benefit is just 
around the new year corner and paint- 
I ings, prints, frames and unwanted art 
supplies arc needed. 

In exchange for donations, donors 
get wall space or closet room and since 
the Suburban Fine Arts center is a non- 
profit organization, a charitable deduc- 
tion as well. Trie Suburban Pine Arts 
Center Is located at 1913 Sheridan lload 
in downtown I lighland Park. I lours arc 
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through 
Saturday. 

Dorian Gray 

Michael Halberstam, the renowned 
artistic director of the Writers Theater 
of Gluncoc, will present a reading of 
Oscar Wilde's "The Picture of Dorian 



Gray" with actors from the Theater nt 
the Suburban Pine Arts Center on 
Sunday, Feb. I at 2 p.m. The reading 
will be followed by a discussion with 
the actors, I lalburstam, and Dr. Arnold 
Tobin of The Institute of 
Psychoanalysis. Tickets for this event, 
which will include audience participa- 
tion, arc $20 in advance. For more 
Information, call 432- 1 BBB. 



MUSIC 



Music competition 

The North Suburban Symphony of 
1-akc Forest is accepting requests for 
applicants for the 1998 Young Artists 
Music Competition. Instrumental, key- 
board, and vocal students of high 
school nge tuny apply. Inquiries should 
he made to James II. Glncking, at 362- 
0172. 

Finalists will perform in a compe- 
tition concert May 8, 1998, in the 



ffpw&Xf% 

^// Presents ^^) 

A Streetcar Named Desire " 

By Tennessee Williams 

In one of the most remarkable ploys of our time, Marlon Brando 

shot lo fame by screaming, "Stella!" 

Directed by Dcanne Jones 

January 30 through February 15 

Frl. & Sat. 8 p.m.; *Sunday Matinee 2:30 p.m. 
Adults $10; Students & Seniors $8 

Call for Reservations 

(847) 395-3055 

Box office opens January 19th. 
PM&L Theatre, P.O. Box 23, 877 Main St., Antloch 

Box Office Hours: Mon. thru Trw. 530-730 pm.; Sat. 1 1 -2; 
1 t/2 hrs. bokxo showtimo. Reserved Sealing VtSA/MC 



chapel of the First Presbyterian 
Church, Maple and Douglas Avenues,, 
in Llbertyvillc. 

Ravinia '98 highlights 

Ravlnln's Executive Director Zorlri, 
Mehta and Music Director Chrlstoph } 
llschcnbach have announced upcoming 
highlights of the 63rd Festival season 
(June 14-Scpt. 7, 1 998), The season will 
encompass world-class performances of 
symphonic music, jazz, popular events, 
dance, world music and children's 
events. The Chicago Symphony 
Orchestra will be In residence from July 
10 through Aug, 27. 

"Jazz nt Itavinla" will run from June 
25-28 and will feature such distin- 
guished artists as Wynion Marsalas with 
the Lincoln Center Jazz Orchestra, 
Oscar Peterson, and the Count Dasie 
Orchestra. Visiting dance companies for 
1998 include The Joffrcy Ballet of 
Chicago (June 17-20) and Hubbard 
Street Dance Chicago (Sept. 2-5). 

Itavinla will release full details on 
the 1998 season in late March. To be 
placed on the mailing list or to receive n 
1998 season brochure, call 2G6-5100. 

'All Jazz is Modern' 

The acclaimed Lincoln Center Jazz 
Orchestra, with Wynton Marsalis, con- 
ductor, will brings its "All Jazz is 
Modern'" 1998 World Tour to Orchestra 
I lall, 220 South Michigan Ave., Chicago, 
on Sunday, Feb. 8 at 8 p.m., as part of 
iheSymphony Center Presents concert 
series, presence! in association with the 
Ravinia Festival; 

In the words of conductor and trum- 
peter Marsalais, the Uncoln Center lazz 
Orchestra will "swing as hard as possible 
at all lfmes. M The "All Jazz is Modem" 
lour will offer the Orchestra performing 
the joyous music made famous by Count 
Haste; exploring Duke lillington's incom- 
parable legacy of works; grooving to 
Dizzy Gillespie's rarely-heard bebop and 
Afro-Cuban charts; and showcasing the 
compositions of Marsalis himself. 

Tickets range from S20-S12. Single 
tickets may be purenhsed by calling 
PhoncCharge at (312) 294-3000. For 
more information, call (312) 29-1-3093. 

Pip Clarke featured 

The lilgin Symphony Orchestra's 
Classic Series continues with "Winter 
Strings" featuring the Elgin Symphony" 

Oicheslru'a siring acclfon mid IlrilUli L 

violinist Pip Clarke on Saturday, Ian. M 

nt fl p.m. urul Sunday, l'«l»i i *»« mao 

p.m, nt the Hcmmens Theatre in Elgin. 
The program Includes American com- 
poser John Corigliano's "Fantasia on an 
Ostinato," Mendelssohn's Concerto in c 
minor for Violin and Orchestra and 
Beethoven's Symphony No. 7. 

Violinist lip Clarke has been called 
"the most exciting and formidable violin- 
ist talent to have emerged from Great 
Britain in this century," and will be 
reluming to the Chicago area to perform 
with the Elgin Symphony Orchestra. 

Single tickets are available for $5 -530. 
For tickets, call the Elgin Symphony ■ 
Orchestra box office at B88-4000 or stop by 
at 20 Dupage Court in downtown Elgin. 



SINGLES 

Singles dance 

. All singles are Invited to a 
Combined Club singles dance at p.m. 
on Saturday, Jan. 31 at the Arlington 
Park Hilton, 3400 West Euclid. Arlington 
1 Icights. D| music will be provided. 
Admission is S7. The event is co-spon- 
sored by the non-profit groups 
Northwest Singles Association, Young 
Suburban Singles, and Singles & 
Company. For more information, call 
(708) 2O9-206G. 




M PSYCHIC FAIRS 



Starring 

MARLENA 
Rock Lady 

Presents 

15 Of America's 
Best Psychics 

Jan. 31, Feb. 1 - COMFORT INN 

2801 Algonquin fid. (G2) Rolling Meadows 
Sal. 9-7; Sun. 1M 

MARLENA'S PSYCHIC 
STONES & CRYSTALS 

February 3 • tius 6-to tin 
Dl MARCOS ITALIAN RESTAURANT 

A ,. 68.1 lUm SI., AimoUi 

February 3 • (iws s-io mj 
PJ. WILIJCKEH'S 

220 Ota IU1I Odf ft! . Urmfcnhira 

February 10 - puts. 5-to PU) 
GARIBALDI'S ITALIAN EATERV 

132 t. Gdl (Aj AflKifiim Ms (Id ) Artnftion I 111 

Into. W7«ft5-U77 "•«» 



i Consultation w/Acj 



I 






January 30, J998 



FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT 

__ 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B5 



I 



; 




reinventing the presi 



Perhaps Resident Clinton 
was someone else in a past 
life. 
Judging by the latest 
scandals about him, blown up to 
the size of a gigantic cruise ship by 
the media (and picking up speed), I 
would have to wager a guess that in 
his previous life, he bought a ticket 
on the Titanic. 

Now, since this Is just a 
guess, I can't tell you whether or 
not he was a survivor. Give me a 
few more weeks and I'll let you 



■ J....|.<I'M. I.,i,,4 



•rt, . Air, t,4ttm f .*,,t,t, r , .,,,.,, 




reincarnatii 





LIFE'S A 
BEAR 

Donna Abear 



know if I have any new thoughts 
on that. At the moment, I'm bet- 
ting on "third-class ticket." But I 
really hope I'm wrong. 

I'm also thinking that in his 



next Incarnation, if he plans to try 
politics again, he might like to con- 
sider reincarnating himself as a 
eunuch. In fact, if he had thought 
of this option before running for 
President, he might be singing a 
different tune right now (albeit in a 
higher pitch). It might even go like 
this: 

IF I WERE A EUNUCH 
{sung to the tune of, "If I 
Had a Hammer") 
Iflwereaeunuch 
I'd never look at women 



They'd never talk impeachment 
All over this land 

I'd do my job each morning 

I'd do my job each evening 

I'd never think of "love" 
between 

myself and other women 

All ... over this land 

Iflwereaeunuch 

I wouldn't need 
these lawyers 

I wouldn't be subpoenaed 

All over this land 



&g 



■ 



. 






■ 



I 









H Vlflt JVIAi\l\bTM\ 



Find the 
at These Convenient Locations: 



ANTIOCH 

Amoco, Routes 45 & 173 
Squire's Family Restaurant 
Century 21 Epifanio 
Walgreens 
West Side Laundry 
Struggles Restaurant 
ReMax Advantage 
Coldwell Banker Hometrust 
Laundry in the Mall 
Piggly Wiggly 

Speedway, Main & Orchard 
Citgo Service Station 
Food Unlimited 
Family Pride Laundry 
Clark Service Station 



Shell Kwik Pantry 
White Hen Pantry 
Clark Service Station 
Three Flags Restaurant 
Dino's Den Restaurant 
Continental Real Estate 
Second Federal Savings 

GRAYSLAKE 

Foremost Liquors 

Piggty Wiggly 

ReMax Center 

Clark Service Station 

Sammie's Hot Dogs 

Jerry's Parkway Foods 

Grayslake Public Library ■ 

First of America Bank 

Help-U-Sell 

ERA Results, Inc. 

Hillside Restaurant 

Citgo - Rte; 45 & Gages Lake Rd, 

Union 76 Food Mart 

GURNEE 

ReMax Community 
Gungler's Pharmacy 
Piggly Wiggly 
Ming's of China 
Holiday Inn 
Grand National Bank 
Ace Hardware 
RJ Convenience Store 

INGLESIDE 

Dry Dock Laundry 
ReMax Grand 
Union 76 Food Mart 



ISLAND LAKE 

Island Lake Laundromat 
Island Lake Foods 

JOHNSBURG 

Clark Service Station 
Citgo - 3615 Chapel Hill 
Val's Foods, Sunnyside 

LAKE VILLA 

Shell Service Station 
Help-U-Sell 

LAKE ZURICH 

White Hen Pantry 
White Alps Restaurant 
Sweeney's Citgo 

LIBERTWIULE 

ReMax Suburban 
Balrd & Warner 

Petranek Drugs 

Townn Restaurant 

White Hen Pantry 

Ace Hardware 

Hitch Inn Motel 

LINDENHURST 

Amoco Service Station 

Mortgage Discount Warehouse 

Clark Kwik Pantry 

Rigby's Restaurant 

RJ's Eatery 

First of America Bank 

Laundromat, 2050 Grand 

White Hen Pantry 

Lake Co. Realtor's Association 

Mchenry 

McHenry Drugs 
Osco Pharmacy 
ERA Advantage 
Mobil Service Station 
ReMax Plaza 
Sunrise Grocery & Bait 




MUNDELEIN 

7-11 

Century 21 Marketplace 
First of America Bank 
Ace Hardware 
Fair Haven Drugs 
Fair Haven Laundromat 
Pik Kwik Foods 
* : Consumers Credit 
Holiday Inn 

ROUND LAKE AREA 

Union 76 Food Mart 

Richard's Chicken 

7-11 

Mr. T's Liquors 

White Hen Pantry 

Ace Hardware, Route 134 

Amoco Service Station 

Slue Bay Restaurant 

Osco Pharmacy 

Dominick's Super Store 
Rockenbach Century 21 
G&R Realty 

White Hen, N. Cedar Lake Rd. 
Citgo, N. Cedar Lake Rd. 
First State Bank 
Sammie's Hot Dogs 
Ace Hardware, Rollins Rd. 
Family Pride Laundry 
Walgreens 

TW1NUVKE5, Wl 

Stumpf Realty 
Coldwell Banker 
Stan's Lumber 

WAUCONDA 

Glenbrook Realty 
Clark Service Station 

WAUKEGAN 

State Bank of Waukegan (2) 
Gold Standard Liquors 
Suburban True Value 

WINTHROP HARBOR 

Clark Service Station 
Harbor Pharmacy 

ZION 

Rook's Restaurant 
Walgreens 
Starlite Restaurant 
Horizon Restaurant 




> 
*-"i 



February Edition Available January 30th! 



- 
I 



You wouldn't hear from Paula 
No Gennifer would calJ 'ya, 
I guess I should have thought 
about 

a little operation 

Before thlngs...got out of hand. 

Iflwereaeunuch 
Why, everyone would trust me 
No one would want to bust me 
All over this land 

Yeah, maybe I'd be boring 
Poor Hillary'd be snoring 
But think of all the work I'd do 
Without my need for "woo" 
AlL.over this land 

This is just a suggestion, of 
course. I doubt (hat the President 
would even consider it. 

Heck, no - he probably has 
more than enough "suggestions" of 
his own. Not only that, he probably 
has his own song, too. I'm guessing 
"Blowin'intheWind". 



Questions or comments for 
humorist Donna Abear can be sent 
to Lakeland Newspapers, 30 S. 
Witney St., Grayslake, IL 60030. 



IN THE 
KITCHEN 

Banana Split 
Pie brings 

some summer 
into winter 

lust about this time of year. 
mass cabin fever starts setting 
into many households In Lake 
County. The Banana Split Pie 
recipe below brings a little bit of 
summer into our tives In the mid- 
dle of the winter doldrums, and 
serves as an excellent treat for the 
family as a dessert. 

Editor's note: Last uvek's 
Taco Pizza recipe mentioned 
Western dressing in the ingredi- 
ents, but was not mentioned in 
the directions for assembling the 
pizza. The Western dressing is an 
optional condiment to sprinkle on 
top of individual pizza slices. 

Banana Split Pie 

Ingredients: 

1 ready-made Graham Cracker 
Pic Crust 

1 pkg. instant vanilla pudding 

& pic Tilling 

2 bananas 

1 small can crushed pineapple 

1 small jar cherries 

Chopped pecans 

Caramel topping 

1 C semi sweet chocolate chips 

Whipped cream topping 

1/4 cup milk 

Directions: 

Slice bananas and arrange 
into bottom of pie crust. Follow 
directions on pudding mix and 
when done, spread pudding into 
pie crust and refrigerate until set. 
When set, slice remaining 
bananas on top of pudding. 

Spread well-drained pineap- 
ples over bananas, covering the 
whole pie. "Frost" pie with 
whipped cream topping. In small 
saucepan, combine chips and 
milk and simmer over low heat 
until completely melted. Let cool 
slightly (enough so that it won't 
instantly melt the whipped cream 
topping), and with a spoon, driz- 
zle chocolate over pie. Do the 
same with the caramel topping. 
Sprinkle nuts over pie, and gar- 
nish with cherries. Chill for 
approximately one hour, then 
enjoy! 



B6 /Lakeland Newspapers 



FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT 



January 30, 1998 



BE THERE 



MOVIE PICK 



Investment planning 
for women 

Many women are navigating a 
course in financial success as they 
take control of their financial fu- 
tures. Cook Memorial Library, 413 
N. Milwaukee Ave., Libertyville, has 
invited Tammy Pratasky to present 
an educational seminar that will 
show how to evaluate your invest- 
ment personality and what steps 
you should take to feel more com- 
fortable when making investment 
decisions on Feb. 19 at 7 p.m. at the 
Civic Center. Registration is re- 
quired. For more infonnation, call 
the Library at 362-2330. 

Drop-in bridge 
continues at Gorton 

Bridge instructor Ginny Schuett 
will continue leading drop-in bridge 
sessions, "Bridge Plus," at Gorton 
Community Center, 400 E. Illinois 
Rd., Lake Forest. The sessions arc 
held on one Wednesday of each 
month. Players can practice bridge, 
have fun and earn masterpoints. 
Come alone, with a partner, or a 
foursome. A 15- minute lesson will 
be given before actual play begins at 
1 p.m. No advance registration is re- 
quired, fee is S4 per person. For the 
next drop-in bridge date, or for 
more information, call the Gorton 
office at 234-6060 before 9 a.m. and 



GURNEE CINEMA 

GURNEE MILLS SHOPPING MALL 
847-855-9940 



SRcrr. sptcut cjo weds i rra AntRNOOi 

BAHGAW MATINEES • ADULTS U Si BETOflE S30 
CHUM* L»COt I N07 ADMfTTtD TO IT MTTD fUTUfltS 

V Ho rum a Movte Ft*, Ttckati Acotfrtcd 
FEATURES AND SKOWTIMES rotl FFUDAY, 
JANUARY 30 THRU THURS. f EBF1UARY 5 



♦ TITANIC win 3 jcmew ai» P .'«r V j^ J i ur 

11:43 1:00, £11,143, 800,8:10, 7*», »C0.?1P<»ri5A) 



DESPARATE MEASURES B5m,*>s~t*g 



DEEP RISING H Sitavn S»r*w * o»ut tama 

lfc23,2:43,5ja,Taa,ft4S 



♦ GREAT EXPECTATIONS n 
1130. a=io, <as, 7.0s, mo 



DECEIVER R 

i£4i, a«. MO, 1M, fcM 



AS GOOD AS IT GETS POia 
IMP. 130, aw. MO 



SPICE WORLD PO 

taat taa, 4>ta. T:io, wo 



I PHANTOMS Pi 
1 -», JiS. J.M, 7.SO, » AS 



HARD RAIN R 

1.«,^li.SJ5J:K.HS 



GOOD WILL HUNTING Rs.Ju*,.'«»,in 7 wi*«j 

I'-TC. «:IJ, 7-00, ».*0 



AMISTAD R 

11:45, 3«>, 6:1 &, MO 



WAG THE DOG R 

1?:», ZM, 436, 7:1 5, frJO 



FALLEN R 

11.4*. £IS, 420, 723,104)0 



HALF BAKED R 

1 2 -.00, £co. 4-00, mo. a.-oo. 1 00 



MOUSEHUNT pa 

17J0,2:S0, MS 



TOMORROW NEVER DIES pan 

7;J0, »:50 



FIRESTORM R 

12:00, 2:05. 7 JO 



JACKIE DROWN R 

4:10, »35 



STAR KID po 

IJ.-05.g33, 4:40 



SCREAM 2 n 

730,1000 



GURNEE CINEMA ART 



THE BOXER n 

nH:M. 2:?0. 445, 7:10. 015 



4:30 p.m., weekdays. 

Fireside chat with FDR 

American history will come to life 
at a special program on Thursday, 
Feb. 1 2 at 7 p.m., at the Civic Center 
in Libertyville. The Friends of Cook 
Memorial library have invited histor- 
ical dramatist H.J. Lindsey who will 
do an informal portrayal of Franklin 
D. Roosevelt, incorporating favorite 
stories and humorous tales dial will 
touch upon many aspects of the Pres- 
ident's life. Registration is required by 
calling die Library at 362-2330. 

Group for widows/ 
widowers meets 

Widowed Outreach of Lake 
County, an organization of wid- 
ows and widowers of all ages, 
sponsored byCondell Medical 
Center, meets on the fourth Sun- 
day of every month at Condell 
Medical Center Conference Cen- 
ter, 700 GarReld Ave., Libertyville. 
Meetings begin at 2 p.m. after re- 
freshments. 

Newly widowed men and 
women are welcome. The group 
also shares social events each 
month, boat trips, plays and 
potlucks. Dinner at a local restau- 
rant after the meeting is optional. 
For more information, call 362-2900, 
ext. 6275. 



$howPlace8 

VERNON HILLS 

Milwaukee Ave-2nd Light S of (ED 
7f 847/247- 8956 6. 



s 1. 50 Sun thru Thurs 



Showtime* Good Thru 
Thursday, 215198 
Sat./Sun. Matinees in |nrackcts| 
KISS THE GIRLS (R) 

[12:30 3:30] 7:10 9:45 DIGITAL 

U-XVTKJN (R) 

[12: IS 3:20] 7:40 10:20 

ONE JVIGHT STAND (R) 

[1:30 4:00] 7:50 10:10 

HOME ALONE 3 (PGJ 

[1:45 4:10] 6:50 9:15 DIGITAL 

7 YEARS IN TIBET (PG-13) 

[12:00 3:10] 7:00 9:50 

FOR RICHER OR POORER (f>G- 1 3) 

[1:15 3:50] 7:20 9:55 DIGITAL 

MIDNIGHT IN THE GARDEN 
OF GOOD AND EVIL (Rj 

[11:50 3:00] 6:50 10:00 DIGITAL 

AIR FORCE ONE (R) 

[1:00 3:40] 7:30 10:15 DIGITAL 



Parents Without 
Partners to meet 

The Lake County Chapter of Par- 
ents Without Partners is planning a 
Newcomer Orientation scheduled for 
Saturday, Jan. 31 at 7:30 p.m. in 
Spring Grove, A house party will fol- 
low the orientation. All single parents 
in Lake County are invited to attend. 
Prospective members may join at this 
time Dues are $30 annually. Call the 
chapter at 265-0633 for further infor- 
mation and directions. 

4-H Explorers 
looking for members 

The Round Lake Explorers 4-H 
Club is looking for new members, age 
8 to 18. The new season of die 4-H 
Explorers is offering computers, elec- 
tronics, reading and photography. In- 
terested participants should contact 
Ann Otto, club leader at 546-7551 . 

Women's Club 
offers activities 

Those new to the area or in- 
terested in meeting others with 
similar interests arc invited to 
join the Lake County Women's 
Club. The club offers members 
morning coffees, bridge, golf, 
bowling, couple's socials, lunch 
outings, needle craft, out and 
about group, theater, antiquing, 
ethnic dining, book club and 
more. Call Peg at 356- 151 2 or Sue 
at 872-2016 for more infonnation. 

MOVIES * TIME* CTUTT WEOHEIOAT 1-30-98 






CAM SENIORS |0VER GO], CHILDREN 

V W IUNDER 1 1) 4 ALL SHOWS BEFORE 
: " 6PM UOQ ADULTS AFTER 6PM 



Spice World r«i 

| Fri. 7:00, 8:00; SaL 230, 4:30, 7.-O0, ftOO 
Sun. 230, 430, 7:00; Mon.-Thur. 7:00 



LIBERTY (647)362-3011 



kftfl StHtORSl CHILDREN 11 1 UNDEfl 

■™ ALL SHOWS DEFCmc 6PM 

■ ADULTS U 00 SHOWS AFTEH 6PM 



vlttt our webilto it www.luniMtM.com 



Tomorrow Never Dies <•*<>. 

Frt 0:30. MO; Sat. 1:30, 4:C0, ft.30, 9r00 
Sun. 1:30, 4:00, 7.00; Mon.-Tbur. 7:00 

Mouse Hunt i«> 

FrL «:45, &45; S*t 2:15. 430, 0:45, &45; 
Sun. 1 JO. 430, 7:15; Mon.-Thur. 7:16 



I McHENRY 1 & 2 (815) 385-0144 : 



1 



1204 N. Green St. 



en SEMORSt CHILDREN 11 & UNDER 
ADULTS $100 AFTER 6PM 



Rubber <r*> 

Sal-Sun. 2:30, 4:30 

Fallon cm 

Fri. A Sat. 0:30, 0:45; Sun.-Thur. 7:00 

Star Kid in» 

FrL. 700. <*0O, Sat 2:15, 4:15. 7J00, 000; 
Sun. £15, 4:15. 7:15; Marv>Thur, 7:19 






Frco Roll!) On Popcorn & Soft Drinks!' 

J7 ALL 
l*ti*|- DIGITAL SOUND 



General Cinema 

LAKEHURST 



IROUTE 43 near ROUTE 1 20 
473-4200 



:£j: 0:Q: © :g: © M D © '© :£> : '© : : <D<& O & © '4$ 



2 



IDEO yj/AKE 

82 CENTER STREET 
GRAYSLAKE 

(847) 223-8273 




BARGAIN MAT1NEU IVIiY DAY 
AU SHOWI IEFOKI 6 H* 



SHOWTIMES FOR 1/30 THRU 2/5 



iAM(C 



Where 

Service Is 

Our No. 1 

Priority 



BARGAIN MATINEES All SHOWS BEFORE 6PM 
'INDICATES VIP TICKET RESTRICTIONS APPLY 



STAR KID TO 

Frt -Sun 2.00, 4 30; Men -Trur. 4:30 



HALF BAKED* pi 

Fri a Sit 130. 330, 530, 730, 930. 1 1 3D 

Sn 1 3a 331 533. ?30 930 Mtn-Ttu i3a 730. 930 



SPICE WORLD* (pci 

TiL-Swi. MIOt 305. 5c10. 7:1 5. 930 

Woa-Thi 5:10, 7;15, 920 



r2"NEW"RELEASE"RMTALS! 



FOR 



WITH THIS AD j 
ONLY ! 



VT2-I/98 



1 COUPON PER VISIT. REGULAR LATE FEE APPLIES. 

CANNOT BE COMBINED WITH ANY OTHER 

SPECIALS OR PROMOTIONS 



EXPIRES 3/31/aa 



GOOD WILL HUNTING n 

Fn-Suv1:15,4O0, 635. 9.15 
Mon.-Th/.40Q.635,9.15 



PHANTOMS* pi 

FlU Sifl. ttt), 3 0$. 5 10, 7:15, 92a 1 1 33 

Sot. 1D0. 305. 5:10, 7:15, 92aMon-Thx 5:10. 7:15.920 



j FALLEN P) 

I Fh-Sjl 1:15.400. 6.40. 9.15; t.tox-Th/.40Q.640,915 

HARD RAIN pi 

Frl-Sm lOaiia 520. 733.940. tAav.Thi 520,730.940 



TOMORROW NEVER DIES pom 

Da^/ 6:45. 9.15 



TITANIC pool 

Frl-Moa 1200. 403. B0Q Tu&-rru. 4 00. BOO 



AS GOOD AS IT GETS (pcisi 

Fri-Sui 2.03. 500. 8 00 IA*i.-Th» 5 00, 8 00 



GREAT EXPECTATIONS* 

I ra-Sui. 121)0,230, 500. 730. 1000 
Moa-TTu. 503.730. 1000 



{RJ 



:j^O#(D.^ 



DESPERATE MEASURES* Pi 

Fri 4SaL 1230,2-45,503, 7:15,93a 11:40 
! Sin 1230, 2.4S. 503, 7:15, 93tt Mai-Tht 50a 7:15. 930 



j DEEP RISING* P) 

Fri. 1 Si 133, 4fla 6:15, 9.10,1130 
| Suv 133,4(0, 645, 9.10. Mort-Hu 400, 6*5, 9.10 
SrtuniayOrtY ROCKY HORROR 11:30 PM 



GIFT CERTIFICATES ON SALE 



No talent shows in 
'Spice World 9 



If you were 12 or 13 back in the 
1970s, you idolized a singing group 
known as the Monkccs. Hey! Hey! 

A very popular group called 
Paul Revere and the Raiders came 
to our County Fair and after they 
opened with their hit song, they 
proceeded to lamely try to hold the 
audience, which eventually started 
to walk out on them. 

Then came Donny and Marie 
and in the 1980s, groups like 
Mcnudo, or Wham! and New Kids 
On the Block had the pre-teens 
screaming and collecting character 
dolls. 

Today it's the Hansens, and a 
group much sexier than their pre- 
decessors in keeping witii today's 
youngsters, The Spice Girls. 

Just as the 1960s and 70s gave 
birth to a zillion one-song wonder 
groups modeled after the Beatles, 
the popularity of this short skirted, 
midriff-baring wannabe quintet 
has already begun to dwindle for 
lack of real talent, charisma, and 
the experienced gained in climb- 
ing fame's ladder, a lack that is 
brightly spotlighted in their movie, 
"Spice World." 

If you want your kids exposed 
to slightly trashy dressing and ma- 
terialism unbounded, a thing most 
of today's teens don't need, en- 



courage their attendance at this 
poorly done flick. 

Although the Beatles, the Mon- 
kces and sundry other young pop 
groups were sadly not nominated 
for Oscars for their film adven- 
tures, in a very poor imitation of 
the Beatles" "1 lard Day's Night," 
we follow these girl- powered light- 
weight adventures of Sporty, Scary, 
Ginger, Baby and Posh with their 
hit songs scattered here and there. 

Though extreme, the girls are 
actually likable at times, more than 
we can say about their movie. 
But take heart, there arc a few 
scenes new to the world of pre- 
teen movie and music buffs as the 
girls gather around a buddy giving 
birth. Aren't the '90s enlightened! 

'Spice World" Is surprisingly 
rated PG so the age groups that it 
should appeal to probably won't 
want to see it. Although the Par- 
ents' Movie Guide castigates the 
film for a few graphic words, the 
girls' skimpy attire, and the child- 
birth scene, today's kids might 
consider "Spice World" a little too 
tame for their tastes. 

Wc give "Spice World" two 
stars out of five in its genre class 
and a negative one star as far as 
the average movie is concerned. — 
Hy Gloria Davis 



T— 






SU- 




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Presented by the Home Builders Association of Lake County 




Meet 

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Saturday 

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products, and home 

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11:30-12:00 Ughting 
12:15-12:45 Kithen/Balh Remodeling 
1 :30 - 2:00 Faux Finishes 
2:30 • 3:00 Gazebos & Decks 
3:30 - 4:00 Landscaping 
Sunday — 2/1 
11:30-12:00 Trees & Shrubs 
1 2: 1 5 • 1 2:45 Faux Finishes 
1:00-1 :30 Kitchen/Bath Remodeling 
2:00 - 2:30 Landscaping 



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Jan. 31—10 am-5 pm Feb. 1—11 am-4 pm 

GOOD FOR $1 OFF 
ADULT ADMISSION 

Lake County Fairgrounds, Rt. 45 & Rt. 120 
Prices: Adults $3, Children under 12 free 





January 30, J 998 



Lakeland Newspapers I B 7 



Great picks for 
the shady garden 



Shady garden spots have al- 
ways proved to be a challenge 
to me. I have a lot of mature 
(some quite sprawling) trees 
throughout my landscape that cre- 
ate.quite a lot of shade. These shady 
areas need some brightening up — 
some color would really help. 

Browsing through the gardening 
catalogues, I have found some inter- 
esting and colorful "shade lovers." 

The Dwarf Crested Iris is an easy 
to grow wildllower that forms mats 
of four to six inch grass like leaves 
topped with bright blue flowers in 
mid-spring. Vigorous, rapid spread- 
ing and drought resistant. The Etain 
English Viola is an astonishing color 
• combination of bright yellow, and 
cool, electric violet. It spreads into a 
ground cover four to six inches high 
with flower heads that area an extra- 
large 1 3/4 inches and blooms in 
spring and early summer. 

The Blue Panda Corydalis is a 
splendid low perennial, that is a 
rare combination of colors in 
shade planter cobalt blue flowers 
with silvery green foliage. Plants 
grow in clumps 6 to 8 inches high 
and 24 inches wide. They bloom 
heavily in spring and early summer 
and continuously to fall in cool 
summers. 

The Bleeding Heart is an out- 
standing perennial which blooms 
from mid spring to mid fall and pro- 
duces a non-stop display of fluores- 
cent pink blossoms above graceful, 
ferny foliage. Try the Golden Queen 
Globe flower for outstanding color 
of the brightest golden yellow. Two 




GARDEN 
JOURNAL 

LydiaHuff 



inch blossoms grow freely on two 
feet stems. It's spectacular massed 
in beds, along with the blue flowers 
mentioned above. Another interest- 
ing eye-catcher is the Purple-flow- 
ered Periwinkle. This ground cover 
has glossy oval leaves and dusty rose 
flowers in late spring. 

Others that do great in shade are 
the Lily- of- die- Valley, Astilbe, 
Columbine, and Fox Glove, Creep- 
ing Myrtle, Violas and the Labrador 
Violet. 

The hostas are a must for shade 
plantings, both for their beautiful, 
rich foliage, and their bold, colorful 
and fragrant flowers. The blue fo- 
liage, chartreuse leaves of H. Toku- 
dama and the smooth, powder blue, 
heart shaped leaves of fragrant blue 
are real show stoppers. Other fabu- 
lous blues are Northern Exposure, 
Blue Angel and EJegans. 

The variegated hostas are real 
beauties too, try Abba Irresistable, 
Sunshine Glory, Great Expectations 
and Sitting Pretty. 

Any of the above mentioned 
shade lovers would be a lovely addi- 
tion to your garden. Wayside Gar- 
dens and Parks are sources for any 
of these plants. 



Journalist Clarence Page to speak at CLG 



Clarence Page, a Pulitzer Prize- 
winning columnist and member of 
the editorial board of 
the Chicago Tribune, 
will speak at 7:30 p.m. 
on Feb. 5 at the College 
of Lake County Main- 
stage Theatre. His top- 
ic, "America AsTSee It: 
The Current Scene" will 
address issues such as 
economics, prejudice, 
crime and education. 
He also will provide in- 
sights on current politi- 
cal issues facing the 
country. 

A dynamic and inspirational 
speaker, Page is the author of "Show- 
ing My Colon Impolite Essays on 




Page: Pulitzer 

prize-winning writer 

speaks at CLC 



Race and Identity. " The winner or the 
1989 Pulitzer Prize for commentary, 
he also was part of the 
Chicago Tribune task 
force investigation on vot- 
er fraud that won a 
Pulitzer in 1972. He also 
won the Illinois UPI 
award for community ser- 
vice in 1980. 

Page's speech is part of 
CLC's observance of 
African-American History 
Month in February. Tick- 
ets are S3 for CLC students 
and alumni and S8 for the 
general public. 
For tickets or more information, 
call 543-2691 or 543-2300. Advanced 
ticket purchase is recommended. 



Sign language for all ages and abilities 



Have fun learning a new lan- 
guage with friends and family. The 
Northern Illinois Special Recreation 
Association is offering an excellent 
class teaching better communication 
through the use of sign language. The 
four week program begins Feb. 10 
and runs through March 3. The pro- 



gram will meet on Tuesdays, from 7 
to 8 JO p.m., at the Rotary Building in 
Crystal Lake. The course will cost S21 
in district and S36 outside of IMISRAs 
nine-member districts. 

For more information, contact 
Becky Schulewiiz at NISRA at [815) 
459-0737. 




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FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT 



January 30, 1998 



FROM PAGE Bl 



ARCHIVING: Lake County Museum to open 20th Century exhibits 



the addition of a small atrium. 

Most of the exhibits currently 
in the history wing will be removed 
including the oldest exhibit, the 
barn which premiered in 19B0. 

One of the most popular items 
in the current exhibit, the old fash- 
ioned water pump, will be moved 
outside and the rest of the exhibits 
will be given a rest with the excep- 
tion of a few artifacts such as a 
mastodon bone. 

"Our mail of history isn't going 
to be like you're going into 
Hawthorn Malt. Its a way to orga- 
nize a lot of information in what 
we're calling stores," said 
Hamilton-Smith. "Amazingly there 
is a lot of information. People may 
think Lake County History can't be 
diverse and rich as say Washington 
D.C. but it is it's just different his- 
tory." 



The exhibit begins with the 
"Roller Coaster to History." Visitors 
will sit in a roller coaster car where 
they will watch an audiovisual pre- 
sentation of an aerial tour of Lake 
County and an overview of history 
from prehistoric times to the pre- 
sent. Artifacts flanking the video 
wall will be illuminated in sequence 
as they pertain to the presentation.' 

From there visitors enter the 
"bike County Mall of History." The 
mall will feature 11 destinations or 
"stores." 

These include: "The Land 
Store" which focuses on the 
changes in land use over time 
based on needs. 

"County Store" focuses on 
business and industry in Like 
County. 

"Memory Market" will feature 
artifacts that reflect compelling 




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personal stories about the past and 
present. 

"Chicago Connection" will 
focus on the ongoing relationship 
between Lake County and Chicago. 
"Nature Store" will benefit from 
the new windows, actually a small 
atrium which visitors will step into 
and be surrounded by a prairie 
environment with a view out onto 
the forest preserve. In this area the 
history of nature in the county will 
be presented. 

"19th Century Fox" will tell of 
the impact the county has had on 
the arts and entertainment industry 
from the birth of the movie projec- 
tor to contemporary fiction. 

"A Serious Playground includ- 
ing Lotus Excursion and getaways 
and Hideaways" will tell the history 
of the county as a destination and 
escape and will touch on the signif- 
icance of h the lakes. 

"Utopia Ltd." tells of the people 
who formed communities with a 
vision on how they should live. 
"People's Choice" tells the 
social/political story of the county. 
"Habitat Protection Island" will 
give visitors an overview of the Like 
County Forest Preserve's mission. 
The forest preserve actually oper- 
ates the museum. 

The Curt Teich postcards will 
also gain more exposure with the 
"Teich Company Story" portion of 
the exhibit. The postcard collection 
is comprised of millions of cards 
and this section will tell the history 
of the Teich company. Currently 
only about 300 postcards may be 
seen either on display or through 
slides. 

It will include "Millions of 
Postcards." In this exhibit images of 
postcards will surround visitors. 



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They will be able to interact with 
the exhibit through an electronic 
menu. They will choose a postcard 
which interests them. These select 
cards along the walls will be backlit 
when chosen. 

The postcard exhibits will end 
with the "Learning Center." This 
area will describe the inner working 
of the Teich archives and inform 
the public on how researchers, 
publishers and major corporations 
utilize the collection. 

Hamilton-Smith noted the 
museum is one of national promi- 
nence. In addition, it has some- 
thing no other museum in Chicago 
can offer, it's surrounded by 2,000 
acres of forest preserve land. 

"We encourage people to come 
out and bring a picnic, go to the 
apple orchard and go hiking," she 
explained. 

By increasing promotion of 
these features they hope to entice 
people to the museum who have 
traditionally visited museums in 
Chicago. They are also focusing 
more on the North Shore area of 
Lake County. 

"Traditionally the museum 
hasn't exhibited much on the 
North Shore but we will have a 
whole section on the development 
of the North Short! . . . We're trying 
to appeal to the broad range of 



people who live in Lake County and 
it is a broad range from Lake Forest, 
one of the wealthiest communities 
in the country to a very rural envi- 
ronment as well as the communi- 
ties that arc struggling economical- 
ly. It's really diverse here so the 
museum's goal Is to have some- 
thing that appeals to all of them," 
she said. 

The new exhibit will focus on 
the many ethnic groups in the 
county including the large Hispanic 
population. Hamilton-Smith said a 
bride only a few years ago donated 
her wedding momontos, 13 coins, 
to the museum. They also have a 
lasso. These items are a ceremonial 
tradition used in most Hispanic 
weddings. They symbolize the 
grooms ability to support his new 
family and the union of two people. 

Hamilton-Smith is particularly 
excited about one artifact to be 
included in the exhibit, a telescope 
manufactured in 1850 in Millburn 
by William Buffham. She said the 
importance of what he did at the 
time escapes many. 

"1050 in Lake County is only 
about 20 years after this was wilder- 
ness.," she said. He actually manu- 
factured telescopes and micro- 
scopes. His great-granddaughter 
donated the telescope to the muse- 
um in November. 

Madsen said the idea of reach- 
ing new audiences in this project 
was unique for ATM. 



Motorcycle races on ice to 
captivate crowds at Lambs Farm 



The Midwest Ice Hacing 
Championships will be Saturday, 
Feb. 7 and Sunday, Feb. 8 at Lambs 
Farm, Route 176 and 1-94, 
Libcrtyvillc, beginning at noon. 

Spectators will witness motor- 
cyclists racing at speeds of up to 90 
miles an hour on frozen Limbs 
Lake. 

The event will raise funds for 
Lambs Farm, a non-profit communi- 




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Proceeds from all concession sales 
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For more information, contact 
Sandy Ovcrmohle at Lambs Farm, 
362-4636, ext. 221; or George Mack. 
Race Face Promotions, (630) 773- 
2499. 



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January 30, 1998 



YOUNG AT HEART 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B ! 



AARP offering seniors tax assistance 



In spite of all the changes enacted In the 
Income Tax Code, for most of us, particularly 
seniors there have been very few changes that 
will affect our 1997 returns. 

The good news is that the American As- 
sociation of Retired Persons (AARP) through 
its Tax-Aide Program, for the 30th year In a 
raw, stands ready to aid and assist persons 
age 60 and over or others with low-to-moder- 
ate Incomes. From Feb. 2 through April 15, 
Tax-Aide volunteers will prepare not only 
Federal Tax returns, but also Illinois Income 
Tax returns and Illinois Circuit Breaker re- 
turns. These returns are prepared at no 
charge or gratuity. 

Those wishing to have their tax returns 
done should bring copies of their 1996 federal 
and state returns, and their tax forms for 1997 
along with W-2s, 1099s, Social Security sum- 
mary and any other pertinent data covering 
1997. 

The Tax-Aide program is jointly spon- 
sored by AARP and the Internal Revenue Ser- 
vice. Counselors in the program have been 



trained by the IRS. Last year, more than 1.6 
million returns were prepared by over 32,000 
volunteers. 

There are 18 sites In Lake County where 
assistance through the Tax-Aide program is 
available. Appointments must be made for 
some sites, others you are welcome at any 
time the site is open. Consult the attached list 
for a site near you. 

AARP Tax Aide 
Sites in Lake County 

Barrington Library, 505 Northwest Hwy., 
Call 381-5030; Appointment starts Feb. 4 
Wednesdays, 9 o.m. 2 p.m. 

Deerficld Library, 420 Deerfield Rd., Call 
945-331 1, Walk In only. Starts Feb. 3, Tuesday 
and Friday 1 to 4 p.m. 

Fox Lake Library, 225 E. Grand Ave., Call 
587-0198, Walk only. Starts Feb. 3 onTues- 
days,rroml to 4 p.m. 

Grayslake Library, Library Lane, Appoint- 
ments, Call 223-5313. Starts Feb. 3 on Tues- 
days 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. 



Warren-Newport Library, 224 O'- 
Plaine Rd., Gurnee. Walk-ins only. Starts 
Feb. 2, on Mondays and Fridays 9 a.m. to 
12 p.m. 

Gorton Center-Lake Forest, 408 E. 
Illinois Ave. Appointments, Call 234-2209. 
Starts Feb. 2, Monday through Friday. 

Lake Villa (Round Lk. Commons) 901 E 
Rollins Rd., Round Lake Beach. Walk-ins. Call 
356-7711. Starts Feb. 3 on Tuesdays, 11 a.m,to 
2 p.m. 

Ela Library-Lake Zurich, 135 S. 
Bueschlng Rd, Appointments, call 438-3433. 
Starts Feb. 7 on Saturdays 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. 

Libertyville Civic Center, 135 W. Church, 
Appointments, Call 367-8210. Starts Feb. 5 on 
Thursdays, 1230 to 330 p.m. 

Vernon Area Library, 300 Old Half Day 
Rd., Appointments, Call 634-3650, Starts Feb. 
2 on Mondays 1 to 4 p.m. 

Mundelein Senior Center, 1200 Regent 
St, Appointments. Call 566-4790. Starts Feb. 2, 
Mondays 1230 to 330 p.m. 

Fremont Library, 470 N. Lake St., 



Mundelein. Appointments. Call 566-8702. 
Starts Feb. 4 on Wednesdays 1 to 3 p.m, 

NC Community Center, Argonne and 
S. Lewis. Appointments, Call 689-7480, 
Starts Feb. 4 on Wednesdays 9 a.m. to 12 
p.m. 

Round Lake SeniorCcnter, 814 Hart Rd. 
Appointments- Call 546-0056. Starts Feb. 6 on 
Fridays, 830 a.m. to 12 p.m. 

Wauconda Public Library, 801 Main St 
Appointments. Call 526-6225. Starts Feb. 4, 
Wednesdays 9 am to 12 p.m. 

Waukegan Belvidere Recreation Center, 
412 S. Lewis. Walk-ins. Starts Feb. 2 on Mon- 
day, Tuesday, 9a.m. to 1230 p.m.; Thursday 
1230 to 4 p.m. 

Waukegan Moose Lodge, 2755 Washing- 
ton St Appointments. Call 662-8814. Starts 
Feb, 3 on Tuesdays, 9 am to 12 p.m, 

Zion Senior Center, 2600 Emmaus. Walk- 
ins. Starts Feb. 3 on Tuesdays, 9 a.m. to 12 
p.m. 

Lake County Coordinator; Roman Miller, 
623-0071 



'Who gets grandma's yellow pie plate?' 



Personal belongings such as a wed- 
ding photograph, a gold watch or pieces of 
depression glass hold special meaning for 
different members of a family. Has your 
family discussed who will get grandmas 
yellow pie plate? 



What happens to your personal be- 
longings when you die? Who decides who 
gets what? Planning for the transfer of 
personal items is an Issue frequently ig- 
nored until a crisis or death occurs. It may 
be assumed to be unimportant or a matter 



Mobile Health services set 



The Lake County Health Dcpt Mobile 
Health Service, supported by the participating 
townships, will be at the following locations 
next month: 

• inglcside, Grant Township Hail, 41 1 
Washington St. Feb. 5, 12, 19 and 26, 5 to 730 
p.m. Phone 587-2233. 

• Lake Villa, Cedar Village Apartments, 
(Sponsored by Lake Villa Township) 310 N. 
Milwaukee (Rte. 83) Feb. 4, 9 to 1 130 p.m. 
Phone 356-2 116. 

• Lake Zurich, Harry Knigge Civic Center 
(Sponsored by niaTownship) 95 E Main St 
Feb, 11 and 23, 9 to 11 30 a.m. Phone 438- 



7823. No charge to senior citizens residing In 
Ela Township. 

• Prairie View, Vernon Township Admin- 
istrative offices, 3050 N. Main St, Feb. 18, 9 to 
1130 a.m. Phone 634-4600. 

Available services consist of a physician 
for diagnosis and treatment of medical prob- 
lems and school and sports physical exami- 
nations. Blood pressure testing and health 
counseling by a registered nurse are also 
available. Township residents unable to pay 
for those services requiring a fee should con- 
tact their township supervisor at the number 
listed above.' 



that just takes care of itself. The transfer of 
non-titled property is a concern that im- 
pacts individuals regardless of their finan- 
cial worth, heritage or cultural back- 
ground. In fact, some personal property 
items may have very little financial value 
but may be priceless to a family history. 

"Who gets Grandma's Yellow Pic Plate? 
Transferring non-titled property" Is an ed- 
ucational program designed to help fami- 
lies be prepared when it is lima to distrib- 
ute memory- Wen Items, 

The program will be offered by the 
University of Illinois Cooperative Exten- 
sion Service (CES) at the Antioch Senior 
Center, Tuesday, Feb.. 17 from 9 to 1 1 .m. , 
817 Holbeck in Antioch. It will also be of- 
fered from 7 to 9 p.m. on Thursday, Feb. 19 
at the CES ofFice, 100 S. U.S. Hwy. 45 in 
Grayslake. 



The training will be given by Barbara 
Dahl, retired CES Consumer and Family 
Economics educator who is also an ac- 
credited financial counselor. 

The program will assist family mem- 
bers with six key factors: 

1. Understanding the sensitivity of 
passing on non-titled property 

2. Determining what you want to ac- 
complish 

3. Determining what 'fair" means 

4. Identifying the meaning of objects 

5. Recognizing distribution option* 
and consequences and 

6. Agreeing to manage conflicts if they 
arise. 

There Is no fee to attend either of the 
programs, however, pre-registration is re- 
quired. Call the CES office 223-8627 to in- 
dicate which program you wish to attend. 



Letters welcome 



Letters to the editor are welcome. They should be on topics of general Interest, approximately 250 words or less. 
All letters must be signed, and contain a home address and telephone number. The editor reserves 

the right to condense all letters. 

Send letters to: 

Lakeland Newspapers 

Attn: Letters to the Editor, 30 S.Whitney St., Grayslake, IL 60030 



The MCATHOLIC 
CHARITIES 

or thc auchwocck or Chicago 
COMPASSION IN ACTION SINCE 1017 



Volunteers Always Needed And Welcome 

CATHOLIC CHARITIES 
SENIOR SOCIAL SERVICES 

1 16 N. Lincoln Avenue, Round Lake, IL 60073 
Park Place; 414 S. Lewis Ave., Waukegan, IL 60085 



Senior Social Services 



Victory Lakes. . . The Natural Choice 

Victory Lakes provides family-centered, quality long-term care in a natural, 
home-like environment We realize that when a loved one must separate from the 
family, it can be a difficult experience for everyone involved. At Victory Lakes, we try 
to make this transition a little easier by having open visiting hours and encouraging 
family and friends to stop by and join in our many resident activities and holiday 
gatherings. 

Victory Lakes offers comfort, convenience and concern. From the raised, out- 
door flower beds for our wheelchair-bound gardeners to the cozy dining room to our 
in-housc beauty parlor and colorful aviary to thc sparkling clean living areas, loving care 

is evident every where. , ' ■ ' «-' 

Come visit any time. Meet our professional siaff. Get to know 

firsthand what you can expect from a quality nursing home 

environment. 

We offer: ♦ Long-term nursing care 

♦ Rehabilitation/Medicare Unit - short term 

♦ Alzheimer's and Related Disorders Unit 

♦ Respite Care Program - overnight to 30 days 

♦ Assisted Living 



• Education 

• Exercise 

• Counseling 

• Recreation 
•Travel 

• Outreach 



Investigation of 
Elder Abuse/Neglect 
Employment Training 
& Placement 
■ Home-Delivered Meals 



wSS 



• Shared Housing 
TOLL FREE NUMBER: 1-800-942-3930 



Nursing Home Ombudsman 
Assessment 
Case Management 
Information & Assistance 
Emergency Support 
Full-Course Meals 

6 




847-546-5733 • 847-662-0085 
FAX 847-546-7114 



if* 



<© 




Call 356-5900 and discover the 
natural choice in nursing care 



\y3 



Victory Lakes 
Continuing Care Center 



l«! tiM GtmJ A.rnu. - LmtkniwM ■ tllnou 



B10 / Lakeland Newspapers 



HOT SPOTS 



January 30, 1998 




January 30, 1998 




•y. 



Eating and meeting in the Lakeland area 






EHTftfl IQOIOGS 

2 Miles North Of Antioch 
On Hwy. 83 • 414-862-6000 

Every FRIDAY NITE 



£ 



Blind Draw Dart 

Tourney 

$300 - PURSE 

StQtvtip b:X) pm 
Start TIma 0:00 pm 



COMING SOON! 

SNOWBALL 
TOURNAMENT 

Call For 
Further Details 



Second SATURDAY 
Of Every Month 

DJiruJ Dfaw Dart Tournoy 

$500 - PURSE 

Sign' up 8:30 pm 
Start Thng WW pm 



Don't Forget Our 
SUNDAY SPECIALS 

•Free Pool »Food & Drink Specials 
♦Video Golf Tourneys - Start Time 1;30 PM 




Hours: 6 am to 11 pm 



BrcakfosI, Lunch, Dinner 
Homemade Soups and Daily Specials 

* 'Signature* Entrees 

+ Broiled Steaks, Chops, 5cafood, Chiden, etc.. 

♦ Fabulous Desserts and Fountain Creations 



356-4440 

1910 E. Grand ♦ Undenhurst ♦ Cocktails. Domestic & Imported Beer, Wine 

Rigby's 

Top Ten Winter Specials 
"Platters" 

• Roast Prime Rib of Beef Platter 

• Broiled Porterhouse {over 1 pound) 

• Full Slab BBQ Baby Back Ribs 

• Half-slab BBQ Ribs and Half BBQ Chicken 

• (2) Extra-Thick Center-cut Pork Chops 

• Petite Ribeye Steak and (3) Jumbo Shrimp 

• Petite New York Strip and (3) Jumbo Shrimp 

• Rigby's "Land and Sea" Platter (Broiled Orange 
Roughy, Char-broiled Boneless, Skinless 
Chicken Breast, Shrimp Linguini) 

• Broiled Whitefish and (1) Broiled Pork Chop 

• Baked Scrod and Petite New York Steak 
or Petite Ribeye Steak 

$9,Q5 (Complete Dinner) 

All Above Entrees Include: 

•Soup •Tossed Dinner Salad • Potato 

•Vegetable • Dinner Rolls • Dessert Selection 

from our Pie Case and • Coffee or Hot Tea 

(Sales Tax & Gratuity not included) 
Limited time offer. Not valid with any other offer or coupon 



iEaetBEtB)Bigfai^a^jaBi!^^ 



1 

i 

i 

1 



i 




Tfte Best Chinese Food 

In Vie Area... 

And Our Customers 

Are Hie Critics 



1 

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# *t ♦*'«. ,.-.<# '» »*";, 

ST Join ih Vjlrnlmc'* Day 






Chinese Restaurant 



Saturday Feb. 14 



Plenty of Free Parking 



• Dine In • Carry Out • Cocktails 

The Chinese Restaurant That Everybody's Talking About 

Conveniently Located Across From Fairgrounds 

111 S. Hwy. 45 Grayslake 

(847)548-8882 Fax: (847)548-2822 



Free Dclive 

Call for Detai 



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^BJ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^M^ll^SBMsmmmM 



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*■ dxiuntru Squire 

Restaurant &• banquet jfrrilitiCB 



StlTO 25% NEXT VISIT 



Enjoy our lunch, dinner or Sunday brunch. We're so certain you'll be 

delighted that we'll give you a gift certificate for 25% off your table 

Including desserts and beverages to use on your next visit by yourself 

or with your friends, up to a group of 8 persons. Please bring this ad 

with you and give It to your server. They'll give you a 25% off certificate 

when you leave that Is good until April 30th, 1998. 

Thlc offer expires 3/31/98. 

\^ Rts. 120 8 45 - Grayslake - (847) 223-0121 J 



FRIDAY 5 pm 

All You Can Eat 

Seafood & Rib Buffet 

only 

Buffets Include 30 item salad bar & no n-a Ico h o If c beverage 

ALSO -.— ._ _._. :._._._ 

All You Can Eat; - £ ni /ry- 

Hot Luncheon Buffet -5 



OlivefS • 305 i Route 83 •Grayslake 



GeMHoting. 50 %xuvi& CU SAi& fetation 





And Frigate Lounge 

CATCH OUR BIG 
FRIDAY FISH FRY 

yawc e&oicc Gfi 

• Beer Battered Haddock 

• Broiled Scrod Dejonge 

• Popcorn Shrimp 
CUaa 3ndudcAz Unlimited Soup, Homemade Bread 
Table, Salad Bar; Dessert Table, Choice of Potato 

ALL YOU CAN EAT. $7.35 

at** 

Lake Perch Platter. $8.95 

Broiled Swordfish $9.95 

House Special: 
Baked Walleye Pike Almondine $10.95 

SxUwulcuf Atite 

Roast Prime Rib of Beef $12.95 

Alaskan "Sno" Crablegs (all you can eat). ..$17.95 

All Dinners Include Soup, Salad Bar, Potato & 

Homemade Bread. 

(847) 587-321 1 - Rollins Road - Inglesldc 
Between Wilson Road & Fairfield On Long Lake 



AMERICAN CUISINE I LAKEFRONT DINING 



JOHN'S GARAGE, Hawthorn 
Shopping Center, Vernon Hills. For 
over 1 5 years, John's Garage has 
been providing full service. dining to 
Lake County. Start your engine at 
our award-winning salad bar, and 
get revved up with nachos, buffalo 
wings, or another of our appetizers. 
Till your tank with a wide variety of 
entrees, from a Philly Cheese Steak 
sandwich to a New York Strip Sirloin 
dinner. Or select from our 
Unleaded, lighter style entrees. We 
know you'll drive away satisfied! 



BAKERY 



SOMETHINGS BREWING, 36 S. 

Whitney Street, Downtown 
Grayslake, 548-4600. Fresh baked 
pastries, all occasion decorated 
cakes, handmade chocolates, espres- 
so/coffee bar, bulk beans, gourmet 
sandwiches, homemade salads, 
soups, hand sliced deli meat and 
cheeses. Gift baskets, gift certifi- 
cates. 1 6 flavors of premium hand- 
dipped ice cream. Outdoor cafe. 
Somethings Brewing is open Sunday 
through Thursday from 5:30 a.m. to 
9 p.m.; Friday and Saturday until 10 
p.m. $ 



CHINESE 



YAN'S HUNAN INN I & II, 100 N. 

Milwaukee (Libcrtyville) 816-698B, 
and 91 1 Lakehurst Road 
(Waukegan) 473-1660. Casual 
Chinese dining and lounge. All you 
can eat lunch buffet at Lakehurst 
location Monday through Friday, 
Open Sunday through Thursday, 1 1 
a.m. lo 10 p.m.; Friday and Saturday 
1 1 a.m. to 1 1 p.m. $$$ 



FOOD & DRINK 



JESSIE OAKS, for cpmforubto * . k 
casual family dining at its best, amid 

the wooded scenery of Lake County, 
it's Jessie Oaks Food & Drink, locat- 
ed at 81490 W. Old Gages Lake 
Road, Gages Lake, 223-2575 
For parties up to 50 there is an 
attractive dining room. Jessie Oaks is 
open Monday-Thursday from 10a.m.- 
to 2pm, Friday & Saturday 9am to 
2a.m., and Sunday 9a.m. to .1 1p.m. 



■ 



Check This Section Every Week For 
Dining Out Specials And information! 





jj' Affordable Elegance 

9 

I Downtown Grayslake 

(847) 223-6900 



GALE STREET INN, 906 Diamond 
Lake Road, Mundelein, 566-1090. 
Located on beautiful Diamond Lake 
in Mundelein, Gale Street Inn offers 
a fine reputation for food, spirits, 
and hospitality. Dancing and enter- 
tainment is in the lounge five nights 
a week, Tuesday through Saturday. 
Open for lunch Tuesday through 
Saturday, 11 to 3; dinner 3 to 10 
p.m. weekdays; Friday and Saturday 
i p.m. to 12 a.m.; Sunday 3 to 10 
p.m. $$$ 



MEXICAN 



TERRY'S MEXICAN RESTAURANT, 

325 N. Seymour, Mundelein, 566- 
9530. Terry's Mexican Restaurant 
offers the best in Mexican food and 
American cuisine sure to delight any 
palate. From delicious margaritas to 
seafood and more, you're sure to 
come back to Terry's. Open Monday 
through Friday 1 1 a.m. to 10 p.m.; 
Saturday noon to 10 p.m. Closed 
Sunday. $$$ 



MICRO-BREWERY 



BREWMASTERS PUB & RESTAU- 
RANT, 4017 80th Street, Kenosha, 
Wl, (414) 694-9050. A casual, 
friendly atmosphere where even the 
beer is homemade. Lunch and din- 
ner served daily. Open daily at 1 1 
a.m., with average lunch prices 
54.25 and dinners, $9. Open daily 
at 1 1 a.m. for lunch. $ - $$$ 



SEAFOOD 



CAPTAIN GUIDO'S, 476 Liberty 

Street, (Liberty Plaza), Wauconda, 

526-0606. Casual fine dining, great 

atmosphere. Specializing in seafood 

and pasta combinations, prime rib, 

steaks, veal and,chicken. .private 
V>«rtr ..«".<" .ivaiiitiiic. Open 11 a.m. 

to 9 p.m. Monday through Friday; 

4:30 p.m. to 2 a.m. Saturday; 12 

noon to 9 p.m. Sunday. $ - SSS 



STEAK HOUSE 



BACKYARD STEAK PIT, 1818 
Grandwood Drive, Gurnee, 356- 
5200. Steak dinners start at $8.95. 
Family casual dining where you can 
watch the chef cook your meal. 32 
oz. porterhouse or sirloin, also 
chicken, prime rib, lobster tails, 
shrimp, fish, pork chops, children's 
menu available. Open at 4:00 p.m. 
SSS 



dynamIte djs 



We're RED HOT! 



(847) 223-0356 

Over 2.7 Million songs Played 



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HOT SPOTS 

on the Web at 

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SPOTLIGHT: 






Location: 

701 N. Milwaukee 
Ave., in Riverside Ct., 
Vernon Hills. 

Telephone: 
(847)816-3100 

Hours: 

Lunch served from 
11:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. 
and dinner, seven days 
a week. 

Menu: 

Large assortment of 
authentic Indian 

entrees, specializing in 
clay-oven baked chick- 
en, lamb and seafood, 
rice dishes along with 
vegetarian specialties. 




The Peacock Restaurant 

■ 

First, order a fresh Mango drink while you 




Peacock 
India - 

experience the 

mystic east 

For that very special occasion, or when mun- 
dane fine dining has become boring, the 
Peacock India Restaurant will help you experi- 
ence tastes of the mysterious east. 

If it's atmosphere you crave, the luxury of 
fine linens, fresh flowers and candlelight, 
enhanced by the lush decor and lilting music 
from the mystic east, will put you in a romantic 
and adventurous mood. 



take your time deciding between the goodies on 
our menu. Explore the land of delicious kabobs, 
succulent Biryanis, and boldly discover the 
world of fiery curries, especially in our Basmati 
rice, or savor the flavor of meats and flat breads 
as only ourTandoori, clay ovens, can make 
them. 

Our motto is, "eat the specialty of the house." 
Try our Tandoori chicken, lamb and seafood, and 
don't forget our massive Tandoori jumbo prawns. 
The Peacock India is hosting a Tandoori Festival 
during the month of August. 

The tang of yogurt sauces and relishes and 
our spicy vegetable dishes will awaken your 
palate as never before. 

We don't have to rub our namesake, the 
blue peacock, for luck, our success is due to 
experience, good taste, and especially our 
friendly and professional staff. 

The Peacock India has been located in 
Riverside Ct., in Vernon Hills, for six years. 
Owners B. K. Bajaj and Sharuntala Chhabria 
invite you to enjoy the exotic. 

A lunch buffet is offered daily from 1 1:30 
a.m. to 3 p.m. The Peacock India is open for 
lunch and dinner seven days a week, catering 
and delivery available. Call (847)81 6-3100 for 
reservations or more information. 



949-1550 

890 East Route 45 
Mundelein, IL 60060 





884-3900 

1149 Coif Ret, West 
Hoffman Estates 




WHERE FRESHNESS IS A SPECIALTY 

& Unique 'Experience in Seafood 'Dining 

!A\so an excellent selection of fine meat entrees 



Make Your Valentine's Day Reservation 



Featuring: 

Uve Entertainment - Tues. thru Sat 
Music by State Street 

Dally Specials 

Private Party Facilities 



Early Bird Menu 
Everyday 

Gift Certificates Available 

Open Dally: 

Monday thru Friday, 11 am 
Saturday, 4 pm; Sunday, 2 pm 




Specials: 

m at .hmmys Charhouso 
* FbvcnvOOdS Only 



©CHARHOUSE® 



•Botfi Specials Served with Choice 
of Potato and Soup or Satad 



Charbroiled 

Prime Top 

Sirloin Steak 

Al Forno 

(Topped with Fonttnetia Cheese, 
Fresh Herbs ft Butter) 



io 





Fresh Broiled 
Sea Bass 

(Grecian Style) 

s 14 



Prices valid 1/30/98 thru 2/6/98 

^ZS^ (847)465-9300 



Great Specialties 




FREE 
DELIVERY 



• Ribs 

• Steaks 

• Italian 

• Mexican 



• 1/2 lb. Burgers 

• Breasted Chicken 

• Large Salad Bar 

• Friday Fish Fry 



• Pizza - Thin/Thick/Double Decker 

Full Service Menu 



Tftli-rrBrrr ■^•tt^--J?33 



Lakeview Dining 



356-2300 



3 

1 


6 




S 


•0 

i 


OGunw 
Iff 




RJ's 




1 


G ■»rej / /e. 



c 



IZ'sSi. 



1913 E. GRAND AVE., LINDENHURST OPEN 11 AM DAILY :» 



A^A_\_A^ 



^5wew 



.GOOD SHEPHERD 

Seniors receive free 
medication review 

The Senior Advocate Program is 
now offering a free over-the-counter 
and prescription medication review 
and counseling service for seniors. 
The review is conducted by a regis- 
tered pharmacist, and appointments 
are necessary. 

For more information, or to 
schedule an appointment, call Se- 
nior Advocate Program Coordinator, 
Diana Dutka, at 382-7277. 

This service is offered as part of 
Good Shepherd's ongoing commit- 
ment to the health and wellness of 
the seniors in the communities it 
serves. Senior Advocate is a free 
membership program exclusively for 
people over age 55. 

CONDELL 

Pre/Post Natal 
exercise program 

Program meets at 10:30 a.m., 
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays 
at Centre Club. Participants may 
bring babies up to six months. For 
registration information, call the 
Front Desk at Centre Club, affiliated 
with Condell Medical Center, at 016- 
6100. 

Home Health 
Care Services 

Accredited services are available 
through Condell Medical Center. 
Skilled nursing care, physical, speech 
and occupational therapies, and 
home health aide services are provid- 
ed through the Home Health Care 
Dcpl. Personal plans are provided 
each patient and may be enhanced by 
many of Ihe outreach services from 
Condell Medical Center including res- 
pirator)' aids and medical equipment 
to rent or purchase for the home. For 
information, call 816-7177. 

LAKE COUNTY 
MDS/HIV support 

The Luke County Health Dcpl. 
sponsors ongoing information and 
support groups in Waukegan for per- 
sons who are HIV antibody positive 
and persons who have been diag- 
nosed as havingAIDS. 

One group meets from 7 to B:30 
p.m. every Tuesday at the lower level 
conference room in the Belvidcre Med- 
ical Building, 2400 Belvidere Rd.. 
Waukegan. The second group meets 
Mondays from 11:30 am to 1 p.m., 
.also at the Belvidere Medical Building. 
For more information on these groups, 
call 360-689 1 or 360-6520. 

Home care 

Lake County Health Dept.'s 
Home Health Care Services provides 
nurses; physic.il, speech and occu- 
pational therapists; a nutritionist; 
aides; and a social worker on a part- 
time basis to hoincbound Lake 
County residents under Ihe care of a 
physician. Fees are paid by 
Medicare, Medicaid and private in- 
surance. If none of these are avail- 
able, fees are based on a client's abil- 
ity to pay, with no one refused ser- 
vices due to an inability to pay. For 
more information, on how you can 
obtain this part-time health care at 
home, call 360-6717. 

Heart health is 
topic of seminar 

In recognition of National Heart 
Month, Dr. Norman Weinstein of 
Gurnee will discuss "Heart Health 
Risk Factors" at a free community 
seminar, 7 p.m., Tuesday, Feb. 3 in 
Jhe Ampithcater of Victory Memori- 
al Hospital, 1324 North Sheridan 
Road, Waukegan. 

Dr. Weinstein, a board certified 
cardiologist, will discuss die major risk 
factors for heart disease, and also talk 
about how to reduce chances of de- 
veloping the disease, and lessening its 
effects if you have it. Treatment op- 
tions for those diagnosed with heart 
disease will also be discussed. There 
will be a question and answer period 
following tire presentation. 

For more information, or to regis- 
try for the program, call 1-800-843- 
2464. 



HEALTHWATCH 



B12 / Lakeland Newspapers 



January 23, 1998 



Physician acclaimed for unique podiatric surgery 



A surgical technique developed 
and perfected by Nikos Panacos, 
DPM, 2022 Lewis Ave., Zion, was 
named after him and described as a 
procedure which helps "an encour- 
aging number of patients who had 
been burdened with debilitating 
plantar verruca" in an article in a re- 
cent issue of the medical journal 
"Podiatric Today." 

The "Panacos Graft" involves 
cutting out wart tissue on one foot 
and grafting it into- the affected 
area. The transplanted wart creates 
an autoimmune response in the 
body, killing the virus which caused 
warts. 

"We feel that the Panacos Graft 
offers hope to patients who present 
with one or more intractable vomi- 
cae with severe symptoms," wrote 
the article's authors, Michael Ro- 
mano, DPM, FACFAS; Ira H. Rex, Jr., 
MD, and Steven M. Bclanger, DPM. 
"A patient who presented with mul- 
tiple verrucac beyond enumeration 
involving both feet, knees, hands and 
face. Because all previous modes of 
treatment had failed, (his patient 
asked us to look over the literature 
and seek out n solution. We ulti- 
mately found success with Ihe Pana- 
cos Graft," they write. 

"The original concept of this 
procedure was to provoke the auto- 
immune system of the body to pro- 
duce antibodies to fight the foreign 
viral invaders, which could be multi- 
ple viruses of different kinds — and 
that's exactly what it does," says 
Panacos. "I'm very pleased that this 
procedure can help people suffering 
from this very aggravating, painful 
condition." 

Panacos is a 27-year member of 
the medical staff at Midwestern Re- 
gional Medical Center, 2520 Elisha 



Ave., Zion. Panacos developed his 
technique white on staff at Midwest- 
ern (formerly American Internation- 



al Hospital), which was one of the 
first hospitals in the U.S. which cre- 
ated a center of excellence for podi- 



atric surgery. 

For more information about the 
Panacos Graft, call 746-2922. 




Nikos Panacos, DPM (left) receives a Senate Recognition Certificate from Illinois State Senator Ade- 
line Jay Geo-Karis. Panacos was honored by the state "in recognition of his outstanding podiatric abil-., 
ity and his development and perfection of the surgical technique, the Panacos Graft." Pictured with" 
Panacos and Sen. Geo-Karis Is Roger C. Gary, president and CEO of Midwestern Regional Medical Cen- 
ter, Zion, where Panacos has been a member of the medical staff since 1972.— Submitted photo 



Victory offers 'Problem Solver' breast imaging test 



Victory Memorial Hospital is one 
of only two hospitals in lake County 
to offer the recently FDA approved 
Miraluma™ breast imaging test. 
"The test is for women who have had 
mammograms or ultrasounds with 
difficult to interpret results because 
of dense breast tissue, implants, 
scarring due to previous biopsies, 
multiple lumps or calcium deposits 
in their breasts," says l,awrcncc Zar- 
ian, MD (Board Certified, Radiolo- 
gist). 

This nuclear medicine test, al- 
lows the physician to examine the 
image of the breast, regardless of 
these characteristics. Being able to 



read the correct results from a mam- 
mogram or advanced breast imaging 
can eliminate unnecessary proce- 
dures, decrease patient anxiety and 
assist in early diagnosis of cancer. 

Patients find this breast imag- 
ing test to be a relatively painless 
experience. A small amount of clear 
radioactive liquid (called Mi- 
raluma™) is injected into the blood 
stream. It travels through the body, 
attaches only to cancerous cells (if 
present) and emits invisible gamma 
rays. 

A nuclear medicine technician 
uses a gamma camera (the same 
equipment used in some cardiac 



Walking guru Rob Sweetgall to 
speak at Condell Medical Center 



Rob Sweetgall, the Pied Piper of 
American Walking and the only per- 
son to walk through all 50 states in 
365 consecutive days, will be deliver- 
ing his "Walking and Wellness" mes- 
sage at two presentations at Condell 
Medical Center on Wednesday, Feb. 
11. The first program will be held 
from G to 7:30 p.m., the second from 
to 9:30 p.m. 

Both programs will be held at the 
Allen Conference Center on Condell 
Medical Center campus, 700 Garfield 
Ave., Libcrtyville. Tickets are priced 
at $5 and reservations are encour- 
aged. 

Sweetgall, who has dedicated his 
life to convincing people to walk 
their way to health, has walked sev- 
en times across America and is also 
recognized in the Guincss Book of 



World Records for his 1982-03 10,008 
mile foot journey along the U.S. 
perimeter. Sweetgall helps schools, 
hospitals, corporations and commu- 
nities establish walking and wellness 
programs as president of Creative 
Walking, Inc. 

The author of eight books on the 
subject, Sweetgall still walks 30 to 40 
miles per week in spite of a busy trav- 
el schedule training over 30,000 edu- 
cators and health professionals per 
year. 

Sweetgall invites audiences to 
walk away stress and excess weight 
and improve heart health. His mes- 
sage is as direct as his style. "No di- 
ets. No gimmicks. The key to lasting 
weight loss is metabolism." 

For reservations and additional 
information, call 362-2905, exl. 5770. 



testing) to take a picture of the 
breast. Results show an image of the 
breast with a black spot (spots where 
the material has attached to cancer- 
ous cells) or a breast image without 
any black spots. A board certified ra- 
diologist examines these results to 
identify where the radioactive mate- 
rial has concentrated. 

"Although Miraluma™ uses 
radioactive material, the exposure 
to radiation is very low," says Ar- 
mando Salticl, MD (Board Certi- 
fied, Radiologist). It has a very 
short half-life and leaves the body 
in a matter of hours. This test is es- 
pecially good for women who have 
implants, because implants may 
obscure the results of a mammo- 
gram or ultrasound. 

Because of the nature of the 
test, results arc quick and provide 
more information as to whether a 
woman has breast cancer. "Mi- 
raluma™ solves problems that 



didn't have solutions before," says 
Dr. Salticl. "Ultrasounds and 
mammograms were not always 
conclusive, and this test gives us 
one more bit of evidence before 
considering a biopsy." 

"Miraluma™ is non- invasive 
and gives us better clues to the na- 
ture of the breast tissue," says Scan 
Flynn, MD (board certified-Radlolo- 
gist). "It will also preclude some 
women from the need for further 
surgical biopsies." 

"Miraluma™ is not a screening, 
but a second or third level test used 
after a mammogram if the mammo- 
gram cannot give definitive results," 
says Dr. Salticl. 

The Miraluma™ test is given 
upon doctor referral and is covered 
by Medicare and most insurance 
plans. For more information on the 
test call Diagnostic Services at Vic- 
tory Memorial Hospital at 360- 
4190. 



Leventis joins Lake County Medical Group 



Dr. John S. Leven- 
tis has recently joined 
the practice of Lake 
County Medical 

Group, Leventis joins 
Dr. Nina Neyman and 
Dr. Lawrence Amato in 
the medical specialty 
of Internal Medicine. 

Leventis received 
his medical training at 
the University of St. 
Andrews, St. Andrews, 
Scotland and complet- 
ed his residency at Loy- 
ola University Medical 




Dr. John 
Leventis 



Center, Maywood. He had prcvi- patients. 



ously served as an at- 
tending physician in 
medicine at Hines Hos- 
pital, Hincs. Leventis is 
married and resides in 
the area. 

Lake County Med- 
ical Group has offices 
in both the Condell 
Medical Building on 
Rollins Road in Round 
Lake Beach and on 
Hawley Street in 
Mundelein. 

Leventis is currently 
open to accepting new 






January 30, 1998 



HEALTHWATCH 





Lakeland Newspapers / B 1 3 



[Teaching children morals, values in a crumbling society 



ear Dr. Singer, 

1 have about had 
It with trying desper- 
ately to teach my 
rhlldren right from wrong 
ind having to fend off the lat- 
est scandal from Washington. 

How In the world are we 
supposed to teach our chll- 
Iren what Is right If the high- 
;st officials In our country 
ire always seeming to be 
Involved In wrong. 

I am also angry at the 
lews people because they 
}end to really present It In a 
tay that Is hard to tone down 
\or kids. With all the dally 
violence and their graphic 
Inscriptions of everything, 
I'm highly considering not 
Wen letting my children be In 
le room with the news on 
inymore. I am very dislBlu- 
Uoned and could use a little 
telp In how to explain this to 
ty kids. They ore asking 
luestlons and I don't quite 
[now how to answer them. 
Thanks, 
(signed.. ..sick of the Garbage. 

>ear Sick, 

1 can't say that I disagree with 
Jou. I am also disillusioned and 
Itrongly fee! that regardless of 
[our political leanings, you have 
be purposely ignoring it to not 
le disgusted anymore. We try to 
»ach our children how to respect 
ic office of the presidency and 
Uglu in front of our faces are 
daily assaults against integrity 
Brom the very people in these 
^offices. 

\ Regardless of what the actual 




PARENT'S 
PLACE 

Sherri Singer, 
Psy.D. 



facts are (since none of us will 
probably ever know,) the mes- 
sages that are coming from this 
high position are not ones that 
we hope our children will ever 
see. 

I also agree with you about 
the handling of this by the media. 
Of course, their perceived job is 
to dig for information and then 
present it in a way that leaves the 
public panting for more. This in 
itself begs for sensationalism. I've 
always disagreed with the incred- 
ible levels of notoriety and atten- 
tion that the news bestows upon 
all forms of illegal and immoral 
behavior. 

The most basic laws of psy- 
chology tell us that the more pos- 
itive attention we pay to some- 
thing, the more it becomes a real- 
ity and a permanent state of 
affairs. Docs this say that the 
news would enjoy (he prospect of 
violence becoming an everyday 
occurrence? I'm doubt it, but 
considering the fact that it seems 
to be job security for them and 
the fact that we know that sex 
and violence sell big, I don't think 
we will see an end to it soon. So, 
what fs one to do? 

As far as our children go, good 
parents know that there is a defi- 
nite difference between right and 
wrong. Contrary to what we are 



being told by all the "so called 
experts," it Is usually fairly easy to 
tell the difference between them. 

Right and wrong are hot sub- 
jective positions and it doesn't 
matter what the surrounding sit- 
uations are. I have met a tot of 
parents who try to use that posi- 
tion (right and wrong being sub- 
jective) in terms of not telling 
their children what to do and 
their children learn to become 
expert at blaming the situation, 
the nearest person, the sun and 
moon and the stock market for 
anything they ever do. To me, 
this is the most unhealthy way to 
approach anything with children. 
Morals, values and convictions 
are the very things that form 
backbone and strength of charac- 
ter. 

Dealing with your children on 
this issue is quite the same as 
dealing with any other form of 
distasteful behavior in others. 
Let's change the players in this 
situation to be other kids in your 
kid's school. 

Let's say that your child 
comes home and tells you that he 
thinks Johnny may be taking 
drugs. If you're honest; your first 
reaction is to tell your child to not 
take any chances and stay away 
horn Johnny. You aren't going to 
tell your child that you don't 
know for sure and you should be 
with him more to find out and 
that if he has actually taken 
drugs, to still hang around with 
him because there might be rea- 
sons why he did it and you 
shouldn't judge it and it may not 
be wrong that he did it. No par- 
ent in his or her right mind would 
say things like that. For the safety 




Life Skills Series 



3/4/98 
WAUKEGAN 



All presentations are FREE of charge and are held at the 
location indicated from 7:00 - 8:00 p.m. 

Seating is limited, registration is required, call 1-888-869-1118. 



Teaching Kids Useful Skills f o Solve Everyday Problems 

PSTMC Child & Adolescent Intensive Outpatient Program Staff 

It's easy to overlook the fact that many of the problems which children and 
adolescents experience may be duo to a lack of basic skills in handling 
conflicts, controlling impulsivity and expressing thoughts and feelings 
through words instead of action. This presentation will review ways in which 
kids can be helped to develop their own problem-solving abilities and gain 
mastery over the difficulties they face in everyday living. 

Don't Panic! Effective Medical and Psychotherapeutic 
Treatment of Panic and Anxiety Disorder 

Steven Lammcrs, M.D. & John Moss, L.C.S.W. 
Approximately one in four of all Americans will suffer from an anxiety 
disorder at some point in their lifetime. The good news is that very effective 
treatments are available. Steven Lammers, a board-certified psychiatrist and 
medical director of the Provena Saint Thercse adult psychiatry program, and 
John Moss, a licensed clinical social worker, will provide an overview of 
current approaches to the diagnosis and treatment of anxiety disorders, 
highlighting when and where to seek help. 



WAUKEGAN - Provena Saint Theresc Medical Center, 2616 Washington St, 
Waukegan, Illinois 60085. One block east of Green Bay Road on Washington Street, 



gfel Provena 



Saint Therese Medical Center 



of your child, you would jump to 
a conclusion and ask your child 
to be very cautious and avoid any 
potential problem by avoiding 
johnny. 

You know in your own mind 
and heart that taking drugs 
would be wrong and you certain- 
ly don't want your child involved 
in it. You let your child know 
strongly what is right and wrong 
regardless of the actual facts. So, 
don't feel guilty about allowing 
your children to know that the 
types of behaviors being dis- 
cussed are wrong and should not 
be done. Certainly, you can wait 
for facts to be clear before dis- 
cussing things, but the sugges- 
tion of these ideas can clearly be 
demonstrated to children as 
wrong. Don't feel guilty about 
protecting your child from hear- 
ing the sensational version and 
the talking heads that claim that 
right and wrong doesn't really 
exist. 

When questions come up, I 
would downplay the presidency 
position and talk about good and 
bad decision making in human 
beings. It may be a bit confusing 
for kids because they have been 
taught to look at the president, 
any president, as a icon on a 
pedestal. A person who deserves 
great respect and now that 
respect is in question. 

Actually, it may be a good les- 
son for all kids to learn that it is 
good to be a critical thinker and 
to question things and not auto- 
matically assume that just 
because someone is in a position 
of power that they should be 
trusted and revered. There have 
been many powerful people 



throughout the ages who have 
abused power and have created 
scandals. 

Unfortunately, to a certain 
extent, we are all trained in this 
country to excuse behaviors 
based on position and that is not 
a healthy way to think. Human 
beings are frequently making bad 
decisions and it shouldn't matter 
what their position is to know 
that a behavior is wrong. 

Certainly, no one has the facts 
yet about the latest presidential 
scandal so it is not a good idea to 
be going around letting your chil- 
dren hear you talk about facts 
that don't exist. If you are angry 
at the president, you have a right 
to be that, but I think you really 
need to wait and see what the 
facts bring out. 

Don't ignore questions your 
children have because it will only 
serve to increase curiosity and mys- 
tery. Tell your children that some- 
times people make bad decisions 
that get them into trouble and 
emphasize the fact that as long as 
they keep making good decisions, 
they can be proud of themselves. 

Sometimes it isn't a pretty 
world to live in, so we have to make 
the best of our little comer of it. 



Viis column is for entertain- 
ment purposes only. Information 
in this column cannot and 
should not replace proper 
Psychological treatment. Dr. 
Sherri Singer is a Licensed 
Clinical Psychologist and child- 
hood behavior specialist. For an 
appointment, please call (708) 
962- 2549. You can also email 
questions to Dr. Singer at 
Kiddoc5925@aol.com. 




If your teeth 

were this 

beautiful, you'd 

smile too. 




Did Yon Know The 
Recently Passed Tax 
Law May Affect Yon? 




■J x 






J 



A fabulous smile is always in style. 
And with today's new techniques, 
there's no reason not to have one. 
We can brighten dull teeth, close 
spaces, repair chips, and improve 

crooked teeth with porcelain 

veneers. It's more affordable than 

you might think. So call today for 

a personal consultation. 

Family & Cosmetic Dentistry 

Dr. Brian Gniadek 

2056 E.Grand Ave. 
Lindenhurst 

(847) 265-9070 



The tax legislation which 
was signed into law earlier 
this year Impacted several 
areas of the tax code includ- 
ing: 

•IRAs 

•Capital Gains 

•Estates 
Are you taking advantage of 
all of the changes that could 
help you and your family, 
now and in the future? If 
you'd like more information 
on how the new tax law can 
benefit you, call the MetLife 
representative listed below. 

Gerald Bye, l-utc-f 

135 N. Grccnlcaf 

Suite 222 
Gurncc, IL 60031 

662-2540 

MetLife 

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B14 /Lakeland Newspapers 



sz^saigaflffiBfeg 



HEALTHWATCH 




1 



January 30, 1998 



Safe Sitter 
provides 
sitting tips 



Safe Sitter, Inc., a national not- 
for-profit organization that trains 
adolescent babysitters in child care, 
has developed 10 tips for parents 
when seeking a babysitter. Safe Sitter 
classes arc offered through Lake For- 
est Hospital in partnership with The 
Volunteer Bureau of Lake 
• Porcsl/Lake Bluff. 

1. Be Early, Many sitters accept 
jobs several weeks before the date 
and receive more than one offer to 
babysit on any given weekend. If you 
have a regular sitter, it is worth the 
extra effort to book him or her well in 
advance rather than trying to adjust 
to a new sitter. 

2. Be Realistic. Evaluate the 
babysitting job you have to offer and 
determine if the job is too Jong or too 
much responsibility for the age and 
experience of your sitter. 

3. Be Fair. Agree on the fee 
ahead of time. Tip if there is extra re- 
sponsibility or effort. Expect to pay 
more on holidays. 

4. Be Honest. Let the sitter 
know up front how late you intend to 
stay out and what the sitter will have 
to do. Determine in advance that the 
siller is mature enough to handle the 
job. 

5. Be Prepared. Prepare the 
kids and sitter for any loud celebra- 
tion that may be going on the neigh- 
borhood during holidays. Do not al- 
low any wild celebrations in your 
home while you are away. 

6. Be Responsible. If needed, 
make sure there is a designated dri- 
ver, or the sitter's parent, to drive the 
sitter home. 

7. Be Considerate. Call ahead 
if you will he returning later than you 
planned and he sure to let the siller 
know if there are changes in the 
phone numbers where you can be 
reached during the evening. 

8. Be Safe. Make sure your 
house is safe, child proof, and locked 
up light when you leave the sitter 
and the children for the evening. 

9. Be Cautious. Make sure 
there are adult bac k-ups readily 
available in case of an emergency. 
Contact neighbors, friends, or the sit- 
ter's parents to make sure a respon- 
sible adult will be at home in case 
help is needed. 

10. Be Creative! Make the night 
a fun one for your children and the 
sitter. Some small effort such as 
games, rented videos or special 
treats can make for an eventful 
evening. 

Like Forest Hospital and The 
Volunteer Bureau of Lake 
Foresl/Uike Bluff recruit teachers on 
^ an ongoing basis and are looking for 
adult volunteers interested in teac 
hing the SAfe Sitter program. Adults 
interested in leaching babysitting 
tips, child care and child safety to 
adolescents should contact The Vol- 
unteer Bureau of Lake Forest/Lake 
Bluff to sign up for the spring 19911 
instructors' workshop. 

Safe Sitter programs are taught 
at over 850 hospitals, schools and 
- community organizations through- 
out the country. Since its beginning, 
Safe Sitter has trained more than 
130,000 young sitters. 

For more information on Safe 

Siller, Inc., Contact Diane Tiffany, 

* Volunteer Bureau of Lake 

Forest/ Like Bluff, at (847) 23.1-8870. 



Please Send Community 
Calendar Information To: 

LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS 

c/o CHRISTINA FEINDT 

30 S. WHITNEY ST. 

GRAYSLAKE, IL 60030 

Phone 223-8161 



* 



1998 Heat 



L 



E 





At Midwestern Regional Medical Center 



Mammogram: $49 

AI! month, by appointment 

A mammogram cm help detect cancer before you can sec or feel 
anything. Our caring and conscientious imaging specialist will fully 
explain die- procedure, answer your questions, and complete your 
mammogramj usually in less dian 30 minutes. Results will be sent to 
your personal physician. For an appointment, please call 847/73 1 -4 1 00. 

Free Screening: Blood Pressure Check 

All month, by appointment 

Have your blood pressure checked by a healthcare professional at one 
of the physician offices listed below. Call the physician closest to you 
to make an appointment. 

Support Group: Breast Cancer Support Group 

Monday, February 2 7 - 8 p.m. 

A support group for women affected by breast cancer. Share 
experiences, explore ideas, and express your feelings among a group of 
women who know what you're going through because they've been 
there too. For more information and to register, please call 847/746- 
3158. 



Free Clinic: Children's Immunization Clinic 

Saturday, February 14 9- II a.m. 

Midwestern and the Lake County Health Department team up to 
provide low-cost immunizations for children durine a walk-in clinic at 
the hospital. For more information, please call 847/872-6062. 



CPR Class: $25 

Monday, February 16 .6 - 10 p.m. 

Cardiac arrest, breathing interruption and choking are life-threatening 
situations which require fast, skillful intercession by a trained person. 
Learn how to initiate CPR and other life-saving techniques during an 
evening class presented by a certified American Red Cross Instructor. 
Class size is limited. To register, please call 800/940-2822. 

Free Talk: How Nutrition Lowers Cancer Risk 

Wednesday, February 18 4:30 - 5:30 p.m. 

Eating the right foods, knowing how to cook foods to retain their 
nutritional value, and taking the right vitamins and supplements may 
help some people lower their risk of Retting cancer. Find out what you 
can do for yourself and your family by attending this program 
presented by a registered dietitian who specializes in cancer prevention 
and treatment. Class size is limited. To register, please call 800/940- 
2822. 

Free Screening: Peripheral Artery Disease (PAD) 

Saturday, February 21 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. 

If you arc over 50 and experience leg pain when walking, tingling, 
numbness or coldness in your legs or feet, you may have a blood 
circulation disorder called peripheral artery disease (PAD). This 
condition is highly treatable if detected early by a simple, non-invasive 
ultrasound screening. To make an appointment for the screening, 
please call 800/940-2822. 



At Cancer Resource Center 



Mammogram: $49 

Walk-in Wednesday or by appointment 
Every Wednesday, no appointment is necessary for a mammogram at 
the Cancer Resource Center. Just walk in, sign the appointment book, 
and in less than 30 minutes your mammogram will be completed by a 
caring and conscientious imaging specialist. Cost is $49, _ including 
reading and interpretation by a Board -certified radiologist. 
Appointments are also available throughout the week. Please call 
800/940-2822. 

Free Talk: Managing Everyday Stress 

Monday, February 2 . 7 - 8 p.m. 

Everyone experiences positive stress and negative stress everyday. This 
program helps you understand why you experience stress and how 
your body reacts to it. Learn practical relaxation and stress reduction 
techniques to help vou stay in control. Presented by Michael Williams, 
Psy.D. Space is limited. To register, please call 800/940-2822. 

Free Talk: Alternative Medicine in Cancer Treatment 

Wednesday, February 4 7 - 9 p.m. 

Dr. R. Michael Williams, MD, PhD, senior medical director and chief 
medical officer of Cancer Treatment centers of America, recently 

J resented this lecture to a capacity crowd of 1.000 people in Tokyo, 
apan. Come hear the English version of this fascinating overview of 
the latest in alternative cancer treatments - sesquiterpene gamma 
lactones, antineoplastons, enzymes. Revici therapy, traditional Chinese 
Medicine, and green tea. Please call 800/940-2822 to register. 

Free Screening: Cholesterol and Blood Pressure 

Thursday, February 5 8 - 10 a.m. 

This simple finger stick method provides results for a total cholesterol 
screening. Fasting is recommended but not required. To register, 
please call 800/940-2822. 



Free Talk: Guidelines for Healthy Living 

Monday, February 16 .2 -3 p.m. 

This program will review the fundamentals for a healthy balance among 
the spiritual, psychosocial, physiological and environmental aspects of 
your life. Tnc class will be lea by a registered dietitian who will talk 
about healthy eating and exercise habits. Bring a lunch and work this 
special program into your schedule. To register, please call 800/940- 
2822. 

Free Advice: Ask the Nutritionist 

Wednesday, February 18 .........1 -4 p.m. 

Walk in or call in! A registered dietitian will be available at the Cancer 
Resource Center to answer your nutrition-related questions. If you 
have high cholesterol, want to lose weight, or just want to eat better, 
this is vour opportunity to "Ask the Nutritionist!" Please call 800/940- 
2822, ' 

Free Screening: Colorectal Cancer Home Test 

Tuesday, February 24 10 a.m. - 12 noon 

Colorectal cancer is one of the most frequently diagnosed cancers 
affecting men and women over the age of 40. A simple do-at-home test 
detects one of the early warning signs - hidden blood in the stool. 
Receive a screening kit and have your questions answered by a 
healthcare professional. To register, please call 800/940-2822. 

Free Talk: Cancer and Antioxidants 

Thursday, February 26 6:J0 - 8 p.m. 

Vitamin A and carotenes. Vitamin C. Vitamin F. Selenium. Green tea. 
What are the latest research findings on these antioxidants and cancer 
risk? What is the best way to get these antioxidants? Mow much is 
safe? Diannc Parsons, from the Natural Web food store in Dccrfield, 
will provide answers to these and many other questions. Taste a sample 
of green tea from China. To register, please call 800/9(0-2822. 



For more information and to register for a Healthy Habits program, 

please call 800/940-2822 
Locations: 

Lake Villa 

Family & Internal Mediant 

Dr. Pedro Palu-av 

Dr. l.ulma Maruf 

Dr. Daisy Andalcon 



Gurncc 

Cancer Resource Center 

Gurnee Mills, Entrance 1 ! 

6I70W. Grand Ave. 

800/940-2822 



l.indenhurst 

family Medicine 

Dr. Scmvun Maslovsky 

2045 h. Grand Ave. 

847/356-6131 



300 N. Milwaukee Ave. 
847/356-6602 



U'aukegan 

family Medicine 

Dr. PVillm Ruiz. 

1020 Glen flora Ave. 

847/249-3322 




Midwestern^ 

K 1 | o \ \ |, m h I) I C A I C F. S TO 



Park City 

I titer tut! Medicine 

Dr. Glynis Vashi 

401 S. Grccnleaf Ave. 

847/263-9900 



Waukcgan Zion Zion 

Family & Internal Medicine Family Internal Medicine Midwestern Regional 

Dr. Pedro Palu-ay Dr. Pedro Palu-ay Medical Center 

Dr. Daisy Andalcon Dr. Daisy Andalcon Cancer Treatment Centen 

Dr. I.uftna Maruf Dr. Lufina Maruf of America 

2504 Washington Ave. 1911 27ili Street 2520 lllisha Ave. 

847/249-1733 847/872-4558 847/872-4561 




E&JaOs& aTu^rMSl^ arrBS- 



O I A M Y R I C A 



www.publiconline.com/ = mrmc 





_ 



SPRING B 



January 30, 1998 





Lakeland Newspapers/ B 1 5 



IForest Preserve Wedding 
Ixtravaganza set for Feb. 28 



Brides-to-be and wedding planners: 
Inark your calendar for the 5tH annual 
jLVcdding Extravaganza on Saturday, Feb. 
1ft from 1 1 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Lake 
:ounty Forest Preserves' Brae Loch Golf 
:ourse In Grayslake. 

Admission to the Wedding Extrava- 
ganza Is $2 and includes a fashion show 
)>' Doris' Bridal Boutique in Highwood 
ind Gingiss Formal wear of Vernon Hills 
ind Waukcgan. Lake County Merchants 



will be onhand to assist prospective 
brides and grooms in gathering infor- 
mation about the many details involved 
with their special day. Music will be pro- 
vided and free refreshments will be 
available. 

Following the fashion show, a drawing 
will be held for lots of prize giveaways, in- 
cluding a grand prize. Must be present to 
win. For more information, call Brae Loch 
at 223-5542. 



organization is the best 
:ure for 'wedding jitters' 



It's normal for the bride to get a case of 
vedding jitters" before the ceremony. How- 
er, It Is vital that all of the last-minute dc- 
ils have been taken care of. Whether it be 
c bride, herself, or, most likely, a good friend 
signed to the tasks at hand, it is important 
get everything completed. 
lAccording to "The Wedding Organizer®" 
he Wedding Organizer Inc.), by Abigail 
irsch, creator of Abigail Kirsch Culinary Pro- 
uctlons Ltd., one of the most successful 
edding catering compalnes in America, the 
llowingarc some helpful reminders of tasks 
at brides might forget need to get done. 
•Place a note on the front door reminding 
c bride and her attendants to take gloves, 
ockctbooks and bouquets before leaving for 
e ceremony. 
•Assign someone to checkout the reception 



site to make sure that all the flowers have 
been delivered, the cake has arrived and seat- 
ing cards have been set out. 

•If the bride or family members want 
ceterpleccs taken home, tell someone be- 
forehand to be in charge of collecting 
them before the guests take them and 
there are none left. 

•Give a list of special group photos to be tak- 
en, perhaps of cousins, classmates and office 
mates to the photographer. 

•Assign someone to signal the organist that 
the ceremony is about to begin. 

•Make every attempt to be on time. Every 
minute delayed throws off the next step: the 
food preparation, the band or disc jockey, 
even down to the Ice in the water glasses. 
Everyone that day has a schedule; don't com- 
plicate it by being late. 











xtiyxxz 
Bxhtt 



QUALITY WEDDING 

PHOTOGRAPHY 

FOR THE DISCERNING BRIDE 



"•oa- 



94 E. Main St. 

Lake Zurich 

(847) 726-0400 

(800)498-1335 




^fwCA 



l&Tfter&A Wedding 
Ivi yew Tutw&? 



Join Us At The Mineola 
Banquet Facility, Fox Lake, IL 

A Celebration 
Of Love 

Bridal Fashion Show 

Sunday, February 15, 1998 
12:00 Noon Doors Open 

Mineola Banquet Facility 
587-2777 

Balloons To You 587-1500 

Century 21 Landmark - Robert Bourne 
249-1010 

Crown Limousine 356-7276 

Dynamite DJs 223-0356 

MNC Mortgage - Pauline Wibright 
259-3544 

Fantasy Vacations 223-0356 

Harbinger's Graphic Art b Design 
265-0986 




• Refreshments ■ Prize Giveaways 
• Bridal Industry Vendors 

Silk-N-Haz Bridal Salon 
546-3199 

KE Video 223- 1 557 

Mary's Hair Gallery 265-2 1 88 

Memory Makers DJ Service 
I -888-223-9653 

Petals b Promises Wedding Flowers 
740-8635 

Reverend T. Smith 265-9364 

Suciio Photography 356-9432 

Kean's Bakcrv 548-9920 



Call Hazel at Silk-N-Haz Bridal Salon 

(847) 546-3199 

For Ticket Information 



w 



» 






- . . 






B1 6/ Lakeland Newspapers 



SPRING BRIDAL SHOWCASE 



January 30, 1998 






WEDDING 



Rout/Szwedo 



The marriage of Pamela Sue Rout of 
Spring Grove and David B. Szwedo of 




Pamela Sue & David B. Szwedo 



Waukegan took place Sept, 20 at Rich- 
mond Community Church with the Rev. 
Loos officiating. The organist was Amy 
Chase. 

The bride is the daughter of Gary and Su- 
san Rout of Spring Grove. She was given away 
by her father at the ceremony. 

The groom is the son of John Szwedo of 
Kenosha, Wise, and Debra Jamieson of North 
Carolina. 

Matron of honor was Lauree Rnmo; maid 
of honor, Jennifer Rout; bridesmaids were 
Amy Lexua, Kelly Sudrick, Kellee Sanoif and 
Natalie Howe, with Ashley Szwedo as flower 
girl. 

David had Jon Butenuth as his best man 
and groomsmen, Mike Dennis, Jason Uackc, 
Ariel Balaeong, William Bradcn and Nate 
Szwedo. 

A reception was held at Hunter Country 
Club, Richmond. 

The couple honeymooned in New Or- 
leans, La. 

They will reside in Murphysboro. 
Pamela is employed at Giant City Lodge, 
Makanda and attends Southern III. Univ. in 
Carbondale. 

David is employed at Giant City Lodge, 
Makanda and is attending John A Logan 
Univ., at Marion. 



A toast to good health to the Bride and Groom 



"In Sickness and In health," These words 
from traditional wedding vows emphasize the 
importance of taking care of one another. As 
couples begin their married lives, they look 
forward to a lifetime of joy, happiness and 
good health. 

What better way to congratulate newly- 
weds than to give them a gift thai can help 
them achieve and maintain a healthy life? 
"Mayo Clinic Family Health Hook" has been a 
popular choice as both a wedding and shower 
gift. The hardcover, comprehensive book, 
which has been recognized as the number 



one medical reference, helps couples find ac- 
curate answers to questions like how to han- 
dle and store food properly, how to get moti- , 
vated to exercise regularly, ways to manage 
stress, and how to safety-proof their home. 

Special sections on staying well, essen- 
tial first aid and emergency care, genes and 
your health, diseases and disorders, modern 
medical care, and health through the years 
make this a gift that couples will use again 
and again. 

To order directly from Mayo Clinic Call 
l-n00-291-1128.cxt.800. 



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Call for your Free Personalized Consultation 
• Full Service • Fresh & Silk Flowers 
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if. 



ANNIVERSARY 




Donald W. & Margaret Andersen 



The Andersens 

Donald W. and Margaret Andersen (for- 
mer residents of Antioch) of Melbourne, Fla. 
were surprised at a dinnerparty given for 
them by their children in celebration of their 
60th wedding anniversary on Nov. 16, 1997. 
There were many friends and relatives in at- 
tendance. 

Don and Margaret were born and raised 
in the Antioch area. They were married in 
Antioch on Nov. 15,1937, 

They have five children: Ann Robertson, 
Kenneth (Faye) Andersen Sr., Mary Palladino, 
Jane (Terry) Cooper, and Don Jr. (Jeanne) 
who were born and raised in Antioch. 

There are 14 grandchildren and 12 great 
grandchildren with two more great grand- 
children soon to be born. 




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847-395-9020 



January 30, 1998 



SPRING BRIDAL SHOWCASE 



Lakeland Newspapers/ BIT 



Nineteenth Annual Jewish Bridal ENGAGEMENTS 

Fair and Fashion Show set for Feb. 22 



The Nineteenth Annual Jewish Bridal 
Fair and Fashion Show will be held Feb. 22, 
Sunday afternoon, at 1 p.m. at the Double- 
Tree Hotel, 9599 Skokie Boulevard, Skokie. 

An event unique in Illinois, the Jewish 
Bridal Fair and Fashion Show blends togeth- 
er the various aspects of a wedding in the 
spirit of Jewish tradition. Consultants will be 
available to discuss Ketubot (Jewish wedding 
contracts), Hebrew monogrammcd invita- 
tions, floral arrangements, chupahs (Jewish 



wedding canopies), photography and more. 

The fair is open to bridal couples, their 
family and friends as well as anyone inter- 
ested in exploring displays describing Jew- 
ish wedding customs and the different 
facets of Jewish life. There is a S10 admis- 
sion per person. 

This bridal fair is sponsored by Daughers 
of Isreal. For more information, contact 
Ilene Finkel (847) 676-2882 or Balia Grinker 
IM7\ 29R-3090. 




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Skrypt/Torkilsen 

Dennis Skrypt and Maria Bruha an- 
nounce the engagement of their daugh- 
ter, Michele Lee Skrypt, Antioch to David 
Edward Torkilsen, Antioch, son of Ernest 
Torkilscn and the late Darlene Torkilsen, 
Lindenhurst. 

The ceremony will be performed by 
Peacon Bob Gaghon of St. Peter's 
Church, Antioch on May 9. 

The bride-to-be is a 1990 graduate of 
Antioch Community High School. The bride 
is employed as a Graphic Design Artist for 
Lakeland Newspapers, Grayslake. 

The groom-to-be is a 1988 graduate 
of Antioch Community High School and 
is currently attending Triton College 
working towards his Fire-Science degree. 
He served in the Army in 1990- 1993. He is 
employed as a Firefighter/EMT for the 
Fox Lake Fire Dcpt., and works part-time 
for Murphy Ambulance, Libertyville. 

Both the bride and groom -to-be vol- 
unteer for the Antioch FireDept. and An- 
tioch Rescue Squad as Firefighter/EMT's. 




David Torkilsen & Michele Skrypt 



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B18 /Lakeland Newspapers 



BRIDAL 



January 30, 1998 



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January 30, 1998 



BRIDAL 




Lakeland Newspapers/ B 



ENGAGEMENTS 



Nix/Hartman 

Mr. and Mr& Victor A Nix ID, Ingieside, an- 
nounce the engagement of their daughter, Natal- 
ie Nix, Inglesidc to Jay Hartman, Lake Villa, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hartman, Lake Villa. 

The ceremony will be performed by Pastor 
Mike Vanlaningham of Fox Like Baptist, Ingle- 
sidc in August of 1998. 

The bride-to-be isa 1994 graduate of Round 
Lake High School, and a senior at Northern ID1- 
nois University, studying Elementary Education 
and will graduate in May 1998. 

Hie groom-to-be b a 1992 graduate of 
Grayslakc High School. He Is employed with 
the City of Buffalo Grove. The couple plans to 
settle in Lake County. 

They arc actively involved in the youth 
ministry at Fox Lake Baptist, where they will be 
married. The father of the bride owns Nix' Fur- 
niture in Round Lake. 




Jay Hartman & Natalie Nix 



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Call For An Appointment. Free Consultations. 



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Kelly Bin-bridge and Brad Nauman, of 
Sarasota, Fla,, are pleased to announce their 
engagement 

Kelly is the daughter o f Ted and Dawn 
Burbridge of An tioch and Brad is the son of 
Bill and Judie Nauman of Antioch. 

The bride-to-be is a 1991 graduate of An- 
tioch High School and a 1995 graduate of the 
University of Iowa. She is employed as a 
pharmaceutical sales representative for Ab- 
bott Laboratories. 

The groom-to-be is a 1989 graduate of Anti- 
och High School and a 1993 graduate of North- 
cm Illinois University. He is employed as a pro- 
ject coordinator for Business Record Corp. 

The couple felt the true "magic of Disney" 
when Brad proposed to Kelly in front of Cin- 
derella's Castle at Walt Disney World. 

They will "tie the knot" this October at Sl 
Peters Church in Antioch. 




Brad Nauman & Kelly Burbridge 




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LAKELIFE 



January 30, 1998 




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A/T70CH 



Lakeland 
Newspapers 



Section 



H PUBLIC utfem*>f 




Gang bangers get own medicine from special force 



Special operations unit roves from 
town to town driving out the gangs 



By JASON J, KING 
Staff Reporter 



It may still be In its infancy, but 
local officials believe the Round Lake 
Area Special Operations Unit is mak- 
ing a difference. 

in October 1997, the villages of 
Round Lake, Round Lake Beach, 
Round Lake Park, Round Lake 
Heights and Hainesville entered into 
what was then called, M a historic and 
unique agreement," 

Each of the five participating po- 
lice departments contribute person- 
nel to a daily shift of two officers who 
ride together and respond to any 
gang related activities throughout the 
area. 

Round Lake Park Police Chief 
Bruce Johnson said since October, 



hundreds of arrests have been made 
by the unit. 

"Everything from felony war- 
rants, possession of cocaine to traffic 
stops and DUis," said Johnson of the 
arrests. "It's made an impact and they 
also help to safeguard the schools." 

The unit is unique in that village 
boundaries do not apply when on pa- 
trol. Johnson said it is also unique in 
that it is the only such unit of its kind 
in Lake County. 

"There's the Lake County Gang 
Task Force and the Repeat Offender 
Strike Force, but they're not perma- 
nent units," said Johnson. "I can't 
think of another shared resource like 
it." 

"It is effective; said Round Lake 
Beach mayor Ralph Davis. "When 
one town did gang sweeps (in the 



past) they just got in their cars and 
moved to a different town. 

"We got an indication in the first 
few weeks that it was driving the 
gangs nuts," he added. 

It's effective because the towns 
are able to work together and share 
information on gangs and gang 
members. 

"We've been gathering a lot of in- 
telligence and have made a lot of con- 
tacts," said Johnson. The task force is 
an excellent example of bringing the 
individual strengths and talents of 
each individual department together." 

Johnson went on to praise the in- 
dividual officers for their work on the 
unit. 

"I feel that the officers from all the 
villages are doing a great job," he said. 

Davis agreed with Johnson. 

"It's encouraged the officers from 
the different departments because 
they're working together now," said 
Davis. 

Round Lake Park mayor Ha Bauer 



said she was pleased with the unit's 
work so far. 

"I think it's a fiscally responsible 
use of our resources," said Bauer "At 
this point it seems to be working very 
well." 

An important aspect of the unit is 

'We got an indication in the 

first few weeks that it was 

driving the gangs nuts.' 

Ralph Davis, 
Round Lake Beach mayor 

the gang hotline (740-INFO). Resi- 
dents are encouraged to report any 
gang or suspicious activities to the 
ho dine. 

Johnson said he personally 
would like to see more residents use 
the hotline. 

"We'd like to see more individuals 
use it, and see more kids use it as 
well," he said. 



Davis believes that residents just 
want the departments to attack the 
gang problem. 

"We've said from day one that we 
have a gang problem and we've rolled 
up our sleeves to fight," said Davis. "I 
haven't heard alot of comments from 
residents. They just want something 
done." 

Johnson said the one of the main 
issues concerning the unit is funding. 

"Nobody budgeted for this last 
year," Johnson said. "We'd like to be 
able to sustain this indefinitely." 

Johnson said he has heard posi- 
tive comments from other county 
chiefs and departments, but none 
have said they planned to mirror the 
unit's structure. He believes part of 
the reason is because of the Round 
Lake area's boundaries and configu- 
ration. 

"We were kind of destined to do 
this because of the configuration of 
the area," said Johnson. "It seemed like 
a natural progression for our area." 



Lovefest '98 builds on romance, roulette 



LoveFcst was such a success last 
year, Antioch Chamber of Commerce 
officials have found it easier to create 
this year's celebration of romance, 

LoveFcst in 1 998 is romance cod- 
dled In the ambiance of the S.S. Anti- 
och, a cruise ship with a license to 
gamble. 

"Because of last year's success, 
it has been easier to find people to 
donate their time and energies to- 
wards LoveFcst '98, which will be 
held Saturday, Feb. 7 from 7 p.m. 
until midnight at the VFVV Mull on 
North Avenue in Antioch, " said 
Barbara Porch, Vice-President of 
the Antioch Chamber. 



Porch said that planning has 
been underway for ten months and 
the results have become evident. 

Six people will win a Weekend 
Get Away prize. Tickets arc sold as 4 
for S10, or S3 each. Area banks and 
the Chamber of Commerce and In- 
dustry office also have tickets avail- 
able now. A mini-roulette wheel and 
VFW Hall's lucky chance pull tabs will 
also be available. 

A Starlight Lounge will feature 

music by the Scotch Lnrfs in a return 
performance. "Passengers enjoyed 
the music of the Scotch Lads and the 
great ambiance we created," Porch 
said. "They are great at getting every- 



one involved, whether it's a bit of rock 
and roll or swaying to the music of 
legend greats." 

Patty Ryan ofOldeTyme Deli, Billie 
Horton from the Village Community 
Development Department, Shirley 
Ziontek of the Gift Basket, Wendy Mas- 
ton and Robin Kessell of Outliers 
Dream, Inc., and State Bank of the 
Lake's DceDee Palmer are each in- 
volved in "special features of the" 
evening. 

"Last year twelve restaurants par- 
ticipated, guaranteeing enough food 
for all," said Porch. "(Ryan) is coordi- 
nating the restaurants to ensure an 
appetizing array of delicacies." 



Horton and Ziontek will create a 
"magical evening under the stars." 
Porch said, "Our tropical Island is a 
wonderful spot to pose for a photo- 
graph." Passengers are asked to bring 
their cameras. "Wendy and Robin are 
busy sewing decorations to create a 
star-lit evening for this cruise." 

There is Palmer's Shipwreck Tav- 
ern for those who wish to buy bever- 
ages not circulating through the 
punch fountain at the Grand Buffet, 
according to Porch. 

Porch expects this year's cruise 
and Chamber fund-raiser will be "a 
magical evening under the stars."— 
By Ken Patchen 



No dice 



Strip bar owner 
doesn't take bait 
on opening teen 

flight club 



By SPENCER SCHEtN 
Staff Reporter 




SCARLET HOUSE 

What makes this scandal 
different? 



PAGEC4 



FEBRUARY BLUES 

Can we have any fun 



PAGE C5 




FIRST LOOKS 

Area Chevy dealers 
donate car to charity 

PAGE C7 




Wild Cat 

Cat trainer Cama Wesley of Gary, Ind. shares a moment with her 10-month-old male white Siberian 
tiger, Pearl, while speaking about the endangered species to students at Ubertyville Community High 
School,— Photo by Sandy Bressner 



The former manager of the top- 
less incarnation of Offsides Sjx>rts Bar 
near Mini (idem apparently wanted 
to reopen it as a teen ciub, something 
area residents and members of the 
Citizens for Community Standards 
wanted as well. 

However, neither the bar's new 
owner nor the area's Lake County 
Board member took the bait. 

"He is through with this proper- 
ty," Diana O'Keily (R-Mundelein), 
said of Anthony Belle, who on Jan. 21 
staged a press conference outside of 
the shuttered Offsides, located at 
26228 N. Route 83 in unincorporated / 
Diamond Lake. / 

Belle showed up with a rented 
truck, wanting to remove some 
items such as tables, chairs, a stereo 
system and a briefcase reportedly 
containing S34.000. He ended up 
leaving with nothing, after new 
owner Sharon Gavrilos disputed his 
assertions, and stated the briefcase 
full of cash, and bank and club re- 
ceipts were missing. 

Belle told a small throng of re- 
porters, area residents and Lake 
Count>' Sheriff's deputies he had 
made an offer to Gavrilos to buy or 
rent the building and manage a 21- 
and-under club at Offsides, closed 
since Dec. 31 due to court orders 
which proclaimed Gavrilos as the 
majority operator of the club, as she 
holds 51 percent of its ownership. 

O'Keily was glad to see Gavrilos 
turn his offer down. "My concern for 
the community is the next business 
that is going to open (there)," she said. 
"I have had two people contact 
me who are interested in Offsides*in 
purchasing the property for a restau- 
rant," O'Kelly said. She passed this 
infonnation on to Gavrilos who, aside 
from speaking at open court hear- 
ings, has refused to speak to the me- 
dia. 



B 
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S !=*>.* i> ■■'---» A»M ■ 






urn 



OBS AVAILABLE/ C7 



C2 I Lakeland Newspapers 



COUNTY 



January 30, 1998 



Mobile hoffieTif e victims extend personal thank you 



From the Weid tier/ Home family, 
a big "thank you" goes to; 

The public, for all the donations 
and support 

Karen, Sue, and Diane for imme- 
diate response putting up flyers, run- 
ning newspaper ads, calling and car- 
ing- 

Everyone at Lakeland Publishers; 
(people I don't know) for immediate 
donations. 

Everyone else at ADX. My co- 
workers, Cindy, Kimberly, Eileen, Re- 
nee, Joanna and Sara; including the 
drivers for delivering everything from 
Lakeland to ADX. 

Thanks guys. 

Ken Schnur and family for the 
furniture and toys and stuff. 

Jim at Nu-Diamond Glass for his 
generous donation. 

The Mick family, also, for their 
generous donation. 

Barb Johns for Wal-Mart certifi- 
cate. 

Thank you. 



A big "thank you" to the anony- 
mous donor didn't leave a name or 
address, who sent me the TV Sega, 
the pan set and K-Mart Certificate. 

Thanks so much to Mrs. 
MacBane for the calling for the 
couch. 

Mrs. Daneslu,(?) my neighbor in 
the apartment building, (who 1 dis- 
covered also works at Lakelnnd), 
Thanks for everything you brought 
over. (I'm sorry I forgot your first 
name, hut thanks). 

Jack and Sara for being there im- 
mediately and opening your house 
for us and everyone in the world. 

Also for your driveway and help- 
ing by picking up my kids and every- 
thing. Thanks a lot. 

Ben and Lynn, for taking my dogs 
and offering your support. 

Mark and Sissy (or coming right 
away, and letting us stay for the night. 

My mom for getting the kids 
clothes and stuff right away, and all 
the babysitting. 

My brother, Ted and his girlfriend, 



Tina for bringing us out clothes and 
being there for us right away. 

Jen. who was freaking out for a 
couple days. I'm sorry for not coming 
down right away. Thanks for helping 
out with the kids. 

A big, huge thanks to my cousin 
Jim and his wife Lisa, for the clothes 
and also being there for us and for all 
the help. Thanks a lot, Jimmy. 

My other cousin Kevin who is an- 
other person who offered a lot of help 
and the use of his van. And a pre- 
thank you for the work in my new 
house. (You know I'll be calling you 
for that.) 

Winnie for helping out right away 
when we thought we needed a hotel, 
(and the offer, if we need anything.) 

Dawn, for offering support right 
away and "if you need anything." 

Alison and her mom Ann for 
packing us bags and thank your 
friends, too. 

A big thanks to my Aunt Rose 
who was here right away with food 
and clothes and toys as always. 



Thanks for the kennel and tape, sorry 
1 never got back to you on that. 
Thanks for always being there. 

Debbie for helping out with the 
realtor and Eugene for offering to help. 

My Aunt Doris for also bringing 
stuff to us right away, it meant a lot. 

Debbie, for the apology and of- 
fering help if we need anything. 
Thanks a lot. 

Kathryn and Dale Brown for im- 
mediately helping out with clothes, 
blankets, etc., and please thank your 
friends for me also, thanks. 

Last, but not least, my sister 
Shiela and husband Hen for coming 
out right away and all your help, not 
only in this situation, for ALWAYS be- 
ing there for me. I don't know what 
I'd do without you. 

Love ya lots. 



To everyone who called and of- 
fered support and help. 

I am grateful for the Salvation 
Army, the Red Cross (Ken from the 
Red Cross who made me feel a lot 
better-cheered me up); Catholic 
Charities; Olivary Presbyterian 
Church (Round Lake); Grayslake Po- 
lice Station for various donations. 

1 apologize if I left anyone out, I 
didn't mean to, but this Thank You 
goes out to much more people than I 
mentioned. All the public and per- 
sonnel who helped make everything 
so much easier on us. Took a big edge 
offof stress and worry to wonder how 
we were going to replace everything. 

And finally Thanks to, Jason for 
writing a wonderful article. 

Sincerely, 

The Weidner/Horne Family 



^§ss@®®s®ss«@sssss@s@®©s®«®s®s@ss®@s^ 




CLC Alumni Association 
establishes scholarships 





The College of Lake County 
alumni association has established a 
scholarship program to assist stu- 
dents who are immediate family 
members of CLC alumni or alumni 
who have returned to CLC for further 
education. Recipients will receive $50 
per credit hour up to 12 credit hours 
during the current academic year. 

New and reluming students arc 
eligible to apply for the scholarship 
program. Applicants must be enrolled 



in a minimum of six credit hours at 
CLC and maintain at least a 2.5 grade 
point average. Applicants must be re- 
lated to a dues-paying member of the 
CLC alumni association. 

Interested candidates must sub- 
mit a scholarship application, write a 
500 word essay describing career in- 
tent and need for the scholarship and 
provide an official academic tran- 
script. For complete in format ion. call 
the financial aid office at 543-2062. 



Reserve your booth today! 
Space is Limited! 



&(p® (M3Q82 March 28 & 29 




iO 



Antioch High School 



Bill Schroeder's 

DATEBOOK 

| ■ Events to Remember 

GOT AN EVENT? 
LET US KNOW!!! 

TJiis column h destined to help you take a peek at those 
emits and happenings around tht county wfifcn may be of 

particular interest to you. The foflowinf groups and 

organizations need your iupport to further their coma. 

w please take lime to reach out to other*. 

Snow Toboggannlng/Sleddlng 
Hastings YMCA West Campus 

Munn Road off Grand Avenue 



Live remote broadcast both days f 




Lake County's 




NEWS 1220 






The Best Songs of the 
80s, 90s and Today! 



THE TALK OF LAKE COUNTY 



Demonstrations • Seminars • Giveaways 

Don't miss out! More than 70 vendors last year! 

Sponsored By 

~- — i 




'£ Lakeland f 

Newspapers | 



Every Sunday Thli Winter * l:00 - 3:30 pm 

Non-members will need to purchase > daily pass ($2.00 ex 

Individual pus; $5.00 per family). Member* need to show their 

membership card for access. Children under age B must be 

accompanied by adult. Bring your own sleds and toboggans! 

For sledding conditions, call the Community Center: 
(847) 356-4006 



Diabetic Health Meal Planning 

Victory Memorial Hospital 

1 324 N. Sheridan Rd.,Waukegan 

10:00- ll:0Oam 

Free morning class to aid people with diabetes. 

For information, call: (847) 360-4095 

2nd Annua! Youth Expo '98 

Beach Park Village Hall Community Room 

1 1270 West Wadsworth Rd, Beach Park 

9:00 am - 3:00 pm 

Showcase for young business people (ages 9-17) with a service, 

talent, or product to promote. 

For Information, call: (847) 746-1770 or (847) 876-693 1 
Annual Ice Fishing Derby 

Round Lake Beach Lakefront 

9:00 am 

For information, call: (847) 546-8558 



Spaghetti Dinner 

lb Benefit the 
Bound Lake Area Spcdal Operations Unit 

Frigate's • 25250 W, bke Shore Dr., ingleside 
4:30 - 8:30 pm 

Tickets are $6 each or 55 each for two or more; 
kids under 12 free with paying adult. 



. ; :*0 SiWhitneySt, Gi'ayslake^lL 60030 1 











r 



' 



January 30, 1998 



COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers COUNTY / C3 



i 



'• 



AT A GLANCE 



A DIGEST OF STORIES MAKING HEADLINES THROUGHOUT OUR REGION 



Sunset Foods opens in Libertyville 

IJbertyvillc — Grocery shoppers in Libertyville now 
have another option, which promises to pamper patrons. 

Sunset Foods, the long awaited grocery store opened on 
Tuesday, in the Butterfield Square shopping center at the cor- 
ner of Butterfield and Peterson Rds. 

T.J. Tazioli, director of marketing, said the new store offers 
shoppers a different shopping experience then what they are 
used to. 

"We're the best in the business when it comes to service," 
he said. 

That service, said Tazioli, is what the store is banking on 
for its success. 

Removal of underground tanks 

Wauconda — Village trustees have made a decision that 
many other Illinois communities either have or will have to 
make— deciding what to do about potentially leaky under- 
ground fuel tanks. 

The village is soliciting bids for the removal of an in- 
ground waste oil tank and an in-ground dlcsel fuel tank at the 
Wauconda Sewage Treatment Plant, 302 Slocum Lake Rd., 
and for the installation of one diescl bulk tank and one dicsel 
fuel tank at the plant. 

"The tanks need to be upgraded per the Illinois Environ- 
mental Protection Agency by '99," said Trustee David Wan- 
shck, chairman of the board's public works committee, at the 
board's Jan. 20 meeting. The new tanks will be installed above 
ground. 

Improvements planned 

Mundeleln —Village trustees approved the first step to- 
wards improving the downtown business district and beauti- 
fying the entranceways into the village with two directives ap- 
proved at the Jan. 26 board meeting. 

Village staff was authorized to seek engineering proposals 
for the first phase of improvements to be made in the area of 
Route 45 from Hawley Street to Park Street and north to Sey- 
mour Avenue, and the study of placing a traffic signal at the 
intersection of Route 45 and Park Street. 

"The goal is to get more people into that area," said 
Tnistcc Steve Powell, at the Jan. 26 Public Works Committee 
meeting held before the board meeting. The entranccway 
plans to five existing and four proposed locations, which will 
cost SI 17,500 and will be completed this May. 

Chamber matches Brook donations 

Antloch — In 30 seconds, Antloch business owners 
placed 20 to 20 percent of ihe cash money on the table that 
Village officials seek to raise for the William E Brook Memorial 
Wetland Sanctuary and Entertainment Center. 

Constniction of wetland basins in the project area started 
Jan. 2 1 . That work is itself a donation by Centegra Primary 

Care Network. 

Antioch Chamber of Commerce and Industry officials 
made the donation at their Ian. 21 business meeting. They 
also received an update about downtown redevelopment and 
improvement plans at their breakfast meeting from Claude 
LeMere, village community development director. At 

the end of the presentation by UMere, Chamber President 
Barbara Porch said, "At this point, CAN would like to con- 
tribute $ 1 0,000 for the project." She waited 5 seconds and 
said. "The Chamber will match that. You now have $20,000." 

LeMere accepted the contribution for the community. 
"This is certainly an example of the way this community func- 
tions." He said, "It is a community second to none. Thank you 
from the bottom of our hearts." 

"Our goal is to raise all the funds for this entire (wetlands 
restoration and entertainment center) project from grants and 
donations," LeMere said. 

LeMere said that the village hopes to raise between 
$70,000 and $100,000 or cash money for the project. The mon- 
ey will meet project expenses and serve as in -kind share 
matches for grants from stale and federal sources. 

Computer bill flap resolved 

Libertyville Township — A heated exchange between 
Libertyville Township Supervisor P.T. "Mike" Graham and 




>':j.;.''s.. » '<■ - .'..■■ '• ■ 



Woof! 

At the Grayslake Library, Jim Ottoson (not shown) of 
Waukegan, along with his 2 1/2 year-old Alaskan 
Malamute, Timber, listen as Sue Matthews of 
Schaumburg explains how sled dogs work to pull a 
sled. — Photo by Lynn Gunnarson Datifstrom 



township Highway Commissioner Wayne Kick and (he last 
meeting or the township board was, to quote Shakespeare, 
"full of sound and fury, signifying nothing." 

The township board gave its approval to a resubmitted bill 
by Kick for computer equipment for the highway department. 

At the Jan. 8 meeting, Graham questioned why it look Kick 
eight months to submit the bill and why one of the items was 
not purchased with the correct tax exempt status. 

Kick called the error a simple oversight saying he has no 
timetable in which he needs to submit a bill for reimburse- 
ment. 

Graham said the township road department, in his opin- 
ion, "has been cutting corners for a long time." 

Fire at Technology campus 

Grayslake— A small fire broke out in a early childhood 
education room at the Lake County Technology Campus Jan. 
27, at approximately 9 a.m. No siudenls were in the room at 

the time. 

The fire was accidentally ignited when the instructors 
were making clay. According to Grayslake Deputy Fire Chief 
Greg Formica the classroom sustained approximately $500 in 
damages due to cabinets above the stove being ruined. The 
fire extinguished itself before the fire department arrived, but 
the building was briefly evacuated because it filled with 
smoke. 

Gurnee selects Friedl new fire chief 

Gurnee — One by one, Gurnee firemen greeted their new- 



boss as he stood outside Gumce village board chambers. 

"Congratulations chief," diey all said, most accompanying 
with a hearty handshake. 

The recipient of the kudos and warm wishes is Fred Friedl. 
He will be the new Gurnee fire chief/effective Feb. 1 . Gurnee 
trustees officially accepted the retirement letter of chief Tim 
McGrath. McGrath begins in Brookfield, Wis. on Feb. 1. 

FriedJ will be sworn in as new Gurnee chief Feb. 2. 

"1 feel very honored," Friedl said. "I did not know what to 
expect. Tim has done a lot for the department - 1 can't say 
enough about him. Over the last two years, I have been im- 
pressed wiui the department and the concept of teamwork.'* 

Friedl previously worked at Wood Dale Fire Dept. He 
served as chief diere for eight years. 

Pease to make peace 

Fox Luke — Jack Pease, the developer of the Sunset Ridge 
Development, a 150-acrc development site located at Route 12 
and Fox Lake Road, has some serious issues to contend with be- 
fore breaking ground 

For starters, they are going to have to show contiguity to 
the Village of Fox Lake, something that they have not been 
able to do. 

"They have to show contiguity to the village before they 
even are allowed to come before the board," Mayor Jim Pap- 
pas stated. "They have not shown us contiguity yet." 

On order to show contiguity, Pease must bring a signed 
petition before the planning and zoning commission of resi- 
dents who are in favor of the Pease development. Then and 
only then, Pappas states, will the village listen to his proposals. 

Lindenhurst meets watch captains 

IJndenhurst — Community residents moved ahead 
with creation of their village neighborhood watch program 
with the announcement of initial block captains. 

Lindenhurst village officials also moved forward to offer 
support to the group in terms of anticipated signage, funding 
management assistance, and promotion of the group's meet- 
ings. 

Four do?x*n village residents and community officials as- 
sembled in village council chambers to learn the names of ini- 
tial block captains and their roles. District Coordinator Rebec- 
ca Albrecht announced people who would meet with their 
block residents to discuss participation by watching neighbor- 
hood activities. 

Mayor Paul F_ Baumunk said that the village is prepared to 
plncc signs where there is astrong neighborhood watch pro- 
gram. The signs will be there when need lie told ihe group. 
The village public works department will Install them. He also 
offered some village printing resources and stated that the vil- 
lage could accept financial donations in behalf of the group. 
**Ir will be a completely separate line-item fornccountabiliry." 
Baumunksaid. Donations made to neighborhood watch 
through the village also would be tax deductible. 

The Mayor further said that he would be promoting the 
work and community building function of the group in an up- 
coming issue of the village newsletter. Baumunk said his mes- 
sage will be: "Ask your neighbors to think seriously about get- 
ting involved." 

Albrecht encouraged community residents to keep posted 
about the activities of the community program by calling 847- 
265-8852. 

NAYB holds spring tournament 

Lake County — North American Youth Basketball an- 
nounced that they will once again be holding a spring youth 
basketball tournament, one of several tournaments in their 
eighth annual spring tournament series, for die greater 
Chicagoland area April 17-19 at Dundee Crown High School. 
Other area sites will also be us«d. I*ist year, 125 teams entered 
the tournament. 

This tournament will feature ten different brackets. They 
include 5lh-6th grade boys; 5th-6th grade girls; 7th grade boys; 
7th grade girls; 8th grade boys; 8th grade girls; 9th- 10th grade 
boys; 9th-10th grade girls; llth-12th grade boys; llth-12th 

gra'de girls. All grades are based on the grade in which a stu- 
dent is enrolled. 

For additional information or an entry form, call Dave 
King or MarkGarrigan at the NAYB toll-free tournament hot- 
line at 1 (888) NAYB-ASK (1 (888) 629-2275. 



STAY TUNED 

Pick up any of Lakeland Newspapers 1 1 editions in coming weeks for: 

COMMUNITY SPIRIT 



SEX OFFENDERS 

A series with in-depth 
views of victims of sex 
crimes and some 
of the predators 





FUNDING RELIEF 

Lake County Board pursues legislation to 
increase impact fees for schools 




Antioch 

community 

theatre represents 

30 years of 

community 

togetherness 



04/ Lakeland Newspapers 



OPINIONS 



January 30, 1998 



Lakeland Newspapers 

William H. Schroeder 

Publisher 



William M. Schroeder 

President C.E.O. 



Neal Tucker 

Composition Mgr./Executlve Editor 



Rhonda Hetrick Burke 

Managing Editor 

30 South Whitney St., Grayslake, Illinois G0030 
Tel: (847) 223-8161. E-mail: cdit@lnd.com 



EDITORIALS 

House seat goal 
directing strategy 

Democratic House Speaker Michael Madigan has made no 
secret about crafting a state ticket that can help him retain 
critical south suburban I louse scats needed to preserve 
his narrow Democratic majority. 
Madigan's support of Orland Park Police Chief! "im McCarthy for 
his party's nomination for secretary of stale over a downstatc white 
state senator and a black Cook County politician bespeaks loudly of 
his strategy. Madigan's preference has kicked off protests in Demo- 
cratic ranks both downstatc and in Chicago's African America com- 
munity. 

The Democratic leader's "protect the House majority" strategy 
could have a big impact on Like County politics, especially if the 
speaker targets the open 62nd Dist. of north Lake County for Demo- 
cratic acquisition. The 62nd is being vacated by State Hep. Bob 
Churchill (R-Uke Villa) in his campaign for Illinois Sccrelary of State 
and could be vulnerable to a Democratic take over, particularly if 
Republicans leave themselves scarred and divided by a divisive fight 
over who will succeed Churchill. 

Since no one filed for the Democratic nomination for state repre- 
sentative, party leaders have the option of slating a candidate. 
Madigan has the luxury of waiting to see how things turn out on the 
south side before deciding to see if a legislative district containing 
Antioch, Lake Villa, Newport, Zion and Benton townships and part 
of Grant Township and IheCityofVVaukegan is worth fighting for. 
This long "safe" Republican district could become one of the 
hottest Illinois general election battlegrounds during the fall cam- 
paign if Demo bigwigs decide to intervene. 



COMMENTARY 

Stop public 
school tax heist 

Editor's note: A Jan. 9 editorial was critical of Gov, Edgar's veto of legislation 
providing a $500 state income tax credit to Illinois families sending children 
to private and parochial schools. The following commentary, written by the 
presidenrof the Illinois Education Assn., the teachers' union, supports the veto. 
By Hob I laisman 

Certain members of the Illinois General Assembly are poised to 
launch an effort to override Gov. Jim Hdgar's veto of MB 999, the 
private school tax credit bill. Their quest is totally misguided and 
probably unconstitutional. 

Edgar was courageous in his veto, facing up to tough opposition that 
would have us believe that public moneys should rightfully be used to 
fund private schools and academies. Public schools exist for all children 
and operate to provide the best possible education for students regardless 
of their geographical location or social and economic standing. Private 
schools are extremely selective. They opt to educate only the few; those 
they select. 

Contrary lo what some politicians are saying I IB 999 is not targeted to 
low-income families who want to change from public to private schools. If 
HB 999 becomes law, poor kids won't benefit. Rich and upper-middle in- 
come kids will. A Chicago example shows that the average private school 
family makes $41,549 a year, while the average public school family makes 
some $22,000 per year. 

The nearly $150 million in public school funds that are at stake here 
would seriously erode the results of the funding bill just passed by the Leg- 
islature. In addition, data show that where private schools and academies 
get a foothold, their lust for public school dollars turns into a gold rush to 
stake ever increasing claims on public taxpayer resources. What now may 
seem like a "fair" proposition to some, will surely turn into highway rob- 
bery of public schools. 

As if the notion that public school funds should only be for public 
schools isn't enough, a veto override of MB 999 would violate the Illinois 
Constitution, The constitution prohibits using public funds for religious 
purposes. That prohibition is even stronger than the U.S. Constitution. If 
HB 999 becomes law, millions of state dollars will be wasted fighting in 
court. 

And last, but not least, a veto override of HB 999 would create a mas- 
sive open-ended entitlement with no specific revenue source. It's like giv- 
ing private schools and academies the secret password to the general trea- 
sury's ATM machine. HB 999 would require the state to somehow pony up 
even though there would be no designated funds for the private, school tax 
credits. 

And where would that money come from? The answer is clear. From 
funds that should go into creating fairer funding for public schools and 
more educational opportunities for the vast majority of Illinois' school- 
children. 

The Governor's veto of HB 999 mustsland. 



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VIEWPOINT 



Fearing the worst, 
Americans watch, wait 



Many Americans, be- 
numbed by six years of 
scandals and countless 
charges of impropri- 
eties in the Clinton While House, 
again are reeling over allegations of 
reckless behavior on the part of the 
chief executive. 
Only this time the disbelief swirls 
around the heads ofliberals, De- 
mocrats, Friends of Bill and the vast 
majority of the populace unmoved 
by improper presidential conduct 
who normally close ranks at any 
signal of alarm, rallying to the de- 
fense of President Bill Clinton. 
What's different about the Monica 
Lewinsky scandal? 

Bimbo eruptions, turning the 
White House into a motel for 
wealthy campaign contributors 
and regurgitating life in the back- 
waters of Arkansas is one thing, but 
Americans seem to be drawing the 
line at the thought of their presi- 
dent running a harem in the Oval 
Office. 

Or as Jay Leno puts it so indeli- 
cately, the Oral Office. 
As a father and grandfather, I am 
repulsed at the possibility that the 
holder of the highest office in the 
land would exert power and influ- 
ence over a starry-eyed, idealistic 
young woman bent on finding her 
place in the world for sexual favors. 
Having an affair wilh a street-wise 
governmental professional is one 
thing, but preying on a female in- 
tern not much older than your own 
daughter is quite another case. 
What the new legion of doubters 
about Bill Clinton apparently fear is 
that the man in whom they believe 
is a sexual predator. Americans are 
known for their patience and toler- 
ance, but they have limits. They 
are watching and wailing, hoping 
for the best, but you know in their 
hearts they are fearing the worst. 

Live ski jump 

Before television and world class 
skiers being put on display in your 
living room, an incomparable win- 
ter event hereabouts was the annu- 
al Norge Ski Club's annual jump 
competition at Fox River Grove, 
The world's best ski junipers would 
attract 30,000 to 40,000 spectators 
for the mid-January event begun 
nearly 100 years ago. 

This year's competition drew only 
about 5,000 persons, but club 
members already are making 
preparations for 1999. I still have 
vivid memories ofTorgerTokel, a 




BILL SCHROEDER 

Publisher 



Scandinavian great, setting a Norge 
record on a blustery winter day 
when spectators walked across the 
frozen Fox River to get close to 
landing area. Tokel was a ski hero 
who became a World War II casual- 
ty- 

Social commentary 

During a snowmobiling sojourn 
in northern Wisconsin, an ad in a 
local newspaper sponsored by 
Spooner Community Memorial 
Hospital caught this observer's eye. 
The ad contained photos of nine 
newborns, welcoming them to the 
community and congratulating 
their parous. Four of the babies 
had parents with different sur- 
names. The mother only was listed 
for three of the infants. Two of the 
babies had parents with the same 
last names, A commentary on life 
in the north woods. Or life in gen- 
eral. Get ready for a report on Lake 
County births. 

Bowled over 

Your reporter, retired a long time 
ago as a sports writer and should 
have stayed retired. Wrong score 
and wrong team for the Super 
Bowl. The Green Bay Packers took 
a legitimate whipping from a Bron- 
co team that came to win. Line 
play of Denver was magnificent. 
As a Packer fan, my most enjoyable 
moment was John FJway's endorse- 



ment for newspaper reading by 
children. Well, put John. And en- 
joy the ring! 

Big Apple debut 

Former friends and classmates of 
aspiring 1 jbertyville actor Charles 
West, 33, are bemused by his entry 
to center stage via a Jockey under- 
wear ad on n Manhattan billboard. 
Two other Libcrtyville actors first 
gained fame in New York, Marlon 
Brando on the stage and Craig 
Heubing in television. Brando stilt 
is available for film work, but 
Heubing, 60, is retired and resides 
in Oregon. 

Wonder seat 

The response of Illinois industry 
to filling societal needs is leg- 
endary — tractors, engines, 
reapers, railroad cars, pharmaceu- 
ticals. Now comes a Joliel company 
wilh a simple solution to a univer- 
sal need, a portable toilet that fits 
every occasion and, no doubt, 
ever)' bottom. Feniool Inc. is mar- 
keting a portable toilet packaged 
flat in a resealablc plastic bag that 
can be folded and even carried in a 
back pack. Comes in adult and 
child sizes that can be assembled 
within seconds. Tota-Toilei could 
become as common as a tooth 
brush or a compac CD. 

Bring back paper 

Julian Muskal ofWaukegan is 
conducting a one-man campaign 
to bring back paper election bal- 
lots. Muskal mailed copies of an 
article on the foibles of electronic 
voting to all members of the Like 
County Board. Muskal is a Repub- 
lican precinct committeeman who 
has been studying how easy it is to 
rig voting machines for 30 years. 

Hill Schroeder offers editorial 
commentary every Tuesday on 
Lake County Live presented by 
STAR Channel 31 TCI Cable at 
5:30 and 7:30 p.m. 



Letters 
welcome 

Letters to the editor are welcome. 

They should be on topics of general interest, 

approximately 250 words or less. 

All letters must be signed, and contain a 

home address and telephone number. 

The editor reserves the right to condense all letters. 






p 




January 30, 1998 



OPINIONS 



, 



Lakeland Newspapers / C5 



PARTY LINES 

PARTY LINES, THE LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS' COLUMN OF POLITICAL OPINION 

IS PREPARED FROM STAFF REPORTS. 

And they're off in Dist 15 



The primary race for the Dis- 
trict 15 County Board seat 
got started at last Thurs- 
day's UbertyviJle Township 
board meeting. 

Robert A. Ostroga, the former 
Village of Libertyville trustee who is 
seeking the district seat, was In at- 
tendance at the meeting, offering 
township Supervisor, and primary 
opponent, P.T. "Mike" Graham 
some words of advice concerning 
township insurance matters. In- 
cumbent Carol Calabresa, the - 
other candidate in the race, was not 
at the meeting. 

Ostroga, who handed out cam- 
paign flyers and complimentary 
tickets to his fund raiser scheduled 
for Saturday at a famous Ubcr- 
__ tyville watering hole, promises a 
* clean, non-negative campaign, 
"based on the highest ethical stan- 
dards." 

A big oops 

Charlie Johnston, campaign 
manager for GOP Secretary of State 
hopeful Robert Churchill, re- 
signed his post last week after he 
was arrested on charges of driving 
under the influence in Round Lake 
Beach on Tuesday, Jan. 20. 

Johnston was observed by a pa- 
trol office driving erratically. He 
subsequently failed a field sobriety 
test during a traffic stop and re- 
fused a breath test. 

In a statement, Churchill said, 
"Although he is innocent until 
proven guilty, my campaign cannot 
afford even the appearance of tol- 
erance when it comes to driving 

under the influence." 

Especially since outgoing Secre- 
tary of State George Ryan led the 
charge in lowering the state's legal 
limit from .10 to .08 last year. 

Churchill staffers believe the ar- 
rest will not harm the campaign 
due to Churchill's swift action when 




Ostroga: 

Promising a clean 
campaign 




McSweeney: 

* Crane is no longer 
effective' 




Beaub fen: Guide 

juvenile justice bill 
through House 



accepting his resignation. . 

Seeks name recognition 

David McSweeney, 32, a Pala- 
tine Twp. trustee, is getting his 
name recognized in Lake County. 
McSweeney is challenging veteran 
GOP legislator Phil Crane (R-8th 
Dist) for Congress in the March 17 
primary. 

McSweeney has been active In 
political elections since he was a 
youngster. He was a great enve- 
lope-stuffer during the Reagan 
campaign in 1980. 

A former Crane supporter, Mc- 
Sweeney says he is challenging the 
Congressman because he has be- 
come ineffective in recent years 
and is no longer considered a front- 
runner for a greater leadership role 
in Washington, D.C 

McSweeney has been making 
fundraising appearance at fellow 
GOP functions. He was on hand at 
the fundraiser for Dist. 2 county 
board candidate Larry Jones at 
the old Wadsworth Post Office two 
weeks ago. 

Making law 

Freshman legislature Mark 
Beaublen continues to make a 
name for himself in the State 
House. 

This week he guided the juve- 
nile justice act through the House, 
which seeks to identify career crim- 
inals before they begin their careers 
in crime. 

"This bill attacks the root or the 
problem and focuses on early in- 
tervention as a key strategy to help 
young criminals deter from a life of 
crime," 

The Illinois Department of Cor- 
rections reports that its juvenile 
prison population has risen more 
than 80 percent in the past four years. 
The Juvenile Justice Act is intended to 
curb growth and reform teens. 




Well, well, well, look 
What's just around the 
corner— the month 
of February again. 
That bugger never gives up, does it? 

Some folks like February, but I 
don't mix with them because they 
are hardy souls: skiers, snowmobil- 
ers, ice fishermen and people who 
still build snowmen. I like snow- 
men, I still get a kick out of seeing 
one, but I'm past the point of want- 
ing to build one. 

A certain woman, whose intelli- 
gence and great taste I live in awe 
of, says, "Isn't this a wonderful time 
of the year? I love it. We need this 
change in seasons; except, of 
course, when it gets way below 
zero." 

She's right, a white coverlet of 
snow is lovely, if you don't have to ■ 
shovel iL Fortunately for me, my 
heighborTerry plows my long dri- 
veway. 

Weather-wise, February can be 
fiercely fickle. The average temper- 
ature is supposed to be 27. degrees, 
but two years ago upon arrival it 
was 20 below. Last year on Feb. 1 it 
was 40 above. Go figure. 

Many of our friends and rela- 
tives, circumstances permitting, es- 
cape to the South, at least for Feb- 
ruary if not all winter. Those of us 
who stay behind call it Cabin Fever 
month, also known as Four-Wall 
Frustration, marked by, my dictio- 
nary says, extreme irritability and 
restlessness from living in isolation 
or a confined indoor area for a long 
time- 
Two of our most presidential 
presidents were bom in February, 
Abe Lincoln on the 12th and 
George Washington on the 22nd. 
(Bill Clinton's birthday is Aug. 19. 
Valentine's Day might have been 
more fitting; editorial cartoonists 
keep drawing him in boxer shorts 
with hearts on them.) 

The word February comes from 
the Latin "Februa expiation peri- 
od," a time for making atonement 
— sort of a purgatory. I find that fit- 
ting. 




THE 

PFARR 

CORNER 

Jerry Pfarr 



Maybe because February, by 
nature, Isn't a heck of a lot of fun, 
we liven it up with all kinds of ob- 
servations and celebrations. Febru- 
ary 2 is Groundhog Day, the 14th is 
Valentine's Day, the 16lh is Presi- 
dent's Day and the 25th is Ash 
Wednesday. 

Also, February is American 
Heart Month, American History 
Month, Black History Month, 
Canned Food Month, Creative Ro- 
mance Month, Great American Pies ■ 
Month, Human Relations Month 
and Humpback Whale Awareness 
Month. 

On top of all that, February is 
National Blah Buster Month, Na- 
tional Cat Health Month, National 
Cherry Month, National Children's 
Dental Health Month, National 
Condom Month, National Develop 
Your Setr- Esteem Month, National 
Grapefruit Month and National 
Snack Food Month. 

And, finally, it is Return Shop- 
ping Cans to the Supermarket 
Month. 

Ah, yea, but no thrilling Packer 
games on television. 

Stores try to lure us out of our 
February doldrums by offering 
Cabin Fever Sales. Some bars, I no- 
tice, have "Beach Panics." Those at- 
tending must wear beach attire — 
in February! Is that bizarre, or 
what? ,agjj 

Shakespeare hated February, 
he wrote of barren winter, with its 
wrathfuhnipping cold." But another 
poet of his time, Anne Bradstrcct, 
saw tile bright side; "If we had no 
winter, the spring would not be so 
pleasant." 

And spring is only 49 dreary 
days away. I'm counting. 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



David & Goliath story needs clarification 



Over the last two months, 
numerous articles and 
letters to the editor have 
been published regarding 
what would seem to be a David and 
Goliath like encounter between the 
Village of Round Lake and Mari- 
anne Amann. I am the Village At- 
torney for Round Lake and I write 
to clarify the actual circumstances 
involved. Amann purchased her 
property for under $70,000. Her 
homesite is landlocked and her 
only access Is over land owned by 
someone else. That access is over a 
dirt and gravel driveway extending 
approximately 1/3 of a mile to 
Route 134. Amann's property is not 
in the Village of Round Lake, but 
the driveway is. To the best of my 
knowledge, the owners of the land 
have always permitted her use of 
the driveway and have never sug- 
gested that she could not use the 
driveway. 

The property surrounding 
Amann's homesite is now being de- 
veloped pursuant to the Owner's 
Planned Development Agreement 
with the Village. The single family 
homes intended for this area will 
be very substantial and sell in the 
range of $200,000 to $300,000. The 
Village has never sought to acquire 
Amann's homesite, but only her ac- 
knowledgment that the driveway 



maybe improved and upgraded to 
a paved, Village street, complete 
with curbs, storm sewer and side- 
walks. The Village has on two occa- 
sions offered her $500 for what is 
essentially her acknowledgment 
that she is not the only one that 
can use the right-of-way for access 
to Route 134. The Village has also 
invited Amann to advise the Village 
if she feels there is any property 
right she has in the driveway that 
should be valued for more than 
$500. Having had no response from 
her, the Village filed a condemna- 
tion action asking the Court to de- 
termine what will justly compen- 
sate her for having the driveway 
improved to the standards of a Vil- 
lage street. 

It seems to me that someone 
under these circumstances might 
be relieved to know that the owner 
was not going to contest her use 
and was going to provide an im- 
proved access, free from any future 
need for maintenance and snow re- 
moval, that the development of the 
area would be with single family, 
high quality homes. 

Instead, Amann seems to have 
had an epiphany and realized her 
desire to have a hog farm complete 
with a billboard announcing her 
"hog farm" location, in case, I as- 
sume, anyone driving by on Route 



134 needs to pick up a live pig on 
the way home. While whether or 
not Amann can have a hog farm is 
a matter of Lake County Zoning 
and not a matter ofVillagc regula- 
tion, the Village is rightly con- 
cerned that drainage from such a 
hog farm may have an adverse im- 
pact and cause contamination of 
Valley Lake as well as Squaw Creek. 
Although we expect and hope that 
Amann will proceed responsibly in 
terms of safeguarding against such 
contamination, and we wish her 
economic success in her new ven- 
ture, we also note that to get those 
hogs to market, a new street would 
clearly be to her advantage. 

In fact, I doubt that Aniann has 
any actual desire for hog farming, 
but rather sees this circumstance as 
an opportunity to extract a windfall 
by embarrassing the Village and the 
property owner. Through her attor- 
ney, Amann has now advised the 
Village that she would settle this 
controversy if the Village buys her 
homesite for $400,000. All things 
considered, I believe the Village of 
Round Lake and the property own- 
ers arc more deserving of public 
sympathy than Amann. 

James T.Magee 

Attorney for Village of 
Round Lake 



Fomenting discontent 

I write in response to the letter 
"An archaic attitude" by Suzanne 
Harris which is based upon and 
filled with misinformation and bias. 

The Village of Round Lake did 
not finance die Lake Lure business 
district with bonds or any other 
form of financial instrument. 

The village entered into an 
agreement with the storeowner to 
locate with-in the village in ex- 
change for the rebating of one-half 
of any sales tax collected for a limit- 
ed period of time. If no sales tax is 
collected, no sales tax is rebated. 
No resident tax dollars are involved 
in this type of transaction. This is a. 
popular and widely used induce- 
ment to new businesses to locate 
within a particular community. 

In die condemnation suit filed 
by the village an offer of $500 was 
made in good faidi with a request to 
negotiate if Ms Amann had reason 
to believe a greater amount was ap- 
propriate. There was no response 
from die landowner and it is impos- 
sible to negotiate unilaterally. 

The village and its residents . 
are not funding any of these en- 
deavors. The landowner or devel- 
oper benefiting from the action in 
question, as always, pays any legal 
fees or expenses in this village. 



It is disappointing that non- 
village residents find it necessary to 
fabricate untruths on subjects of 
which they have no knowledge 
with the apparent purpose of fo- 
menting discontent in a communi- 
ty in which they do not live. 

I suggest that there is an abun- 
dance of legitimate concerns need- 
ing to be addressed in the unincor- 
porated areas, rendering these 
quixotic foray's into other commu- 
nities a complete waste of time and 
an affront to the neighbor's lives 
into which they are intruding. 

for the Village of Round Lake 

RayWolfel 

Zoning Administrator 

The latest scam 

How any voter can take ET. 
"Mike" Graham seriously about any- 
thing is beyond me. 

F.T. "Mike" Graham was routed 
out of office because of the biggest 
scandal in Libertyville Township his- 
tory. An FBI investigation, double 
billing of Township funds, not pay- 
ing his property taxes and the leg- 
endary welfare rolls in Libertyville 
Township, all led to his leaving of- 
fice. 

Come oh voters, you can see 
through this latest scam. 

Suzanne Heroes 
Libertyville 




C6 / Lakeland Newspapers 



January 30, 1998 






Get it off your chest (847) 223-8073 

Lipservice Is a phone-in column presented as a feature of Lakeland Newspapers. Lake- 
land Newspapers makes no claim to the authenticity of the statements.. Lakeland news- 
papers does not claim the content or the subject matter as fact, but as the personal 
opinion of Urn caller. Lakeland Hewspapers reserves the right to edit copy or to refrain 
from printing a message. Call in at 223-8073 and leave your message 24-hours a day. 
Callers must leave their name, phone number and village name. Names and phone num- 
bers will not be printed; however, callers may be ailed for verification. 



stay on once Ihcy go on. There's a 
lot of people in Illinois that need 
help. Channel 7 should take this 
matter a lot more seriously. This 
was an insult to victims of this dis- 
ease. 



Displaced water 

This is for the woman who wrote in 
Fox Lake in the Ian. 16 issue about 
water displacement with the river- 
boat. What about the 20,000 boats 
inserted into the water ever}' week- 
end? Isn't there water displacement 
there? 

Against bypass 

I'm against the bypass for Route 22 
in Lake Zurich, even though I'm a 
resident, because: it will create an- 
other busy road in our town, it will 
bring strange intersections, it will 
bring more traffic, and it will be a 
mess with construction. 

Lake Zurich 

Benefit of the doubt 

I would like to remind everyone 
young and old that kids are human 
too. There are a lot of good, honest, 
anti-gang teenagers. These are the 
ones that have it tough. The ones 
thai do care and are trying hard to 



resist pressures out there. On Jan. 
15, my kids walked to White Hen 
Pantry to buy soda, candy and a 
magazine. They were seen as 
shoplifters because they were read- 
ing magazines and they had big 
coats on. The clerk didn't even 
bother to see if the magazines were 
still there before calling the police. 
The kids were taken totally by sur- 
prise and searched at the window, 
in front of the public. It is unfortu- 
nate that teens have to be treated 
this way. They'll remember this for 
a long lime. Let's remember to give 
kids a fighting chance and be sure 
next time. 

Round Lake Beach 



Thanks, paramedics 

My wife and I have lived in 
this area for about five years 
now and the only time we 
ever had to call for an emer- 
gency was last Sunday morn- 
ing. I want to commend the 
Round Like paramedics for 
their excellent job in treat- 
ment of my wife. The re- 
sponse time was tremendous 
and they took good care of 
her. Thank you very much! 
Round Lake 



We're insulted 



I'm calling about Channel 7's Cere- 
bral Palsy Telethon coverage. They 
took a station break for World 
News Today. As a person with cere- 
bral palsy, I was offended that 
they're taking this so lighthearted- 
ly. They should put for the effort to 



Reality check 

This is in response to the comment 
titled "Good job, officer." Look 
around, there's so many other 
things going on here. If you're going 
to congratulate a police officer for 
arresting kids with spray paint, you 
ought to get a police scanner and 
listen to what's really going on. 

Space is gone 

I think it's ridiculous that Grayslake 
Elementary School is running out 
of space when they only built the 
school two years ago. Why didn't 



1998 



HOAE SHOW 

Presented by the Home Builders Association of Lake County 




Meet 

BOB YAPP 

host of 

"About Your 
House" 

Channel 1 1 

Saturday 

10 am - 5 pm 



EXHIBIT BOOTHS 



Information and 

conversation about 

new homes, home 

products, and home 

services. 



SEMINARS 



Saturday —1/31 
10:30-11:00 Healthy Lawns 
11:30-12:00 Lighting 
12:15 - 12:45 Kithen/Bath Remodeling 
1 :30 - 2:00 Faux Finishes 
2:30 - 3:00 Gazebos & Decks 
3:30 - 4:00 Landscaping 
Sunday — ■ 2/1 
11:30-12:00 Trees & Shrubs 
12:15 - 12:45 Faux Finishes 
1:00-1 :30 Kitchen/Bath Remodeling 
2:00 - 2:30 Landscaping 



Live Remote 
Broadcast 

WXLC 

Saturday 
10:00-1:00 



Meet 

Keith Magnuson 

former Blackhawk Star 
Sunday 12:00-2:00 pm 



//// WIN 2 FREE TICKETS 

W from 

United Airlines 




1998 LAKE COUNTY HOME SHOW 

Jan. 31—10 am-5 pm Feb. 1—11 am-4 pm 

GOOD FOR $1 OFF 
ADULT ADMISSION 

Lake County Fairgrounds, Rt. 45 & Rt. 120 
Prices: Adults $3, Children under 12 free 





they think when they built the 
school and made it a two-story or 
bigger? They should have known, 
this town Is growing like crazy. In 
the meantime, our taxes are going 
up and up. The newcomers aren't 
paying for the schools yet, but we 
have been. 

Grayslake 

Bill was great 

Happy to hear Bill Brooks will be re- 
membered with a memorial pro- 
ject. He did many wonderful things 
for Antioch, as did his family. 

Antioch 

What democracy? 

It's amazing at how even at the low- 
est level we do not have a democra- 
tic government. Have you tried to 
call the mayor? Have you sent letters 
to your trustees? They don't even an- 
swer them. It's obvious that locally 
our trustees and mayor are not in 
control and the same people that 
have been working for the village are. 

Lake Zurich 

Solution Part II 

I'm calling in regard to comments 
that were printed "Accident is wall- 
ing." Hie solution was printed as be- 
ing easy, changing pickup time for 
the students on Rena to 7:50 a.m. 
The full solution was not printed. 
The other part of that solution is that 
children remain on (he cast side of 
Rena, because the bus goes through 
the subdivision, comes back north- 
bound, and this prevents the kids 
from having to cross the street. 

Go, Linda 

On elections, go, go Unda Hess. 
Let's clean up the Willard mess! 

Round Lake 

Some representation 

Rep. Crane does not represent the 
people in his district. He refuses to 
support the Quiet Communities 
Act, so obviously he's supporting 
the big pro-airport politicians. Ut's 
time we go to the voting booth, let's 
not vote for those who won't do 
something about the airplane 
noise. They can send us four page 
letters and tell us they have no con- 
trol, but it's riot true. They don't 



WeIcome 
Waqon 

Has useful gifts and helpful 
information foryou... 

ALL FREE! 

Just Engaged? 
New Parent? Moved? 



Grayslake 
Wlldwood 

Kim Linda 

566-9536 223-1607 



Gurnee 

Marylyn 
336-3258 



Lake Zurich 

Anne 
540-5790 



Llbertyvllle 

Linda 

573-9522 



Vernon Hills 

Doris 
680-7276 



You are entitled to a complimen- 
lary subscription from your 
hometown newspaper. To 
receive your paper, contact your 
Welcome Wagon representative 
or call Lakeland Newspapers at 
(847)223-8161. 



care about us, so. why should we 
vote for them? 

Take a class 

To "Just a warning," if you get a 
ticket, the officer will tell you that 
you will get a 50 -day suspension 
and your record will not be marked 
if you take a special driving class the 
court offers you. 

Don't get paid 

1 am responding to "You got a party" in 
the Jan. 23 Lipservice. I'm a teacher 
and I don't get paid for the two -week 
Christmas break or the summer vaca- 
tion. And I didn't have a party. 

Ingleside 

Offended by article 

As a resident oflhe Wauconda area, 
I'm offended about the article in 
Jan. 23 Lakelife about the Liber- 
tyville female wrestler. Did you 
know that Wauconda High School 
has a female wrestler? Why don't 
you get your facts straight! 

Wauconda 

Watch out for kids 

As a mother of two children that 
have to be picked up by a school bus 
in the Heritage Trails, I'm appalled 
at how the service people in the area 
and the construction trucks and 
workers, can't adhere to the 20 mph 
limit. There's children standing on 
the corner waiting for the bus, and 
they constantly have to jump back 
for these trucks going as fast as pos- 
sible. We don't have sidewalks to 
stand on. Why can't they adhere to 
the speed limit? It's ridiculous that I 
have to stand there with my children 
because I can't be sure they're safe. 
Someone should take care of this 
problem. Maybe the police should 
circle die aren and give some tickets 
to these people. 

180 days only 

I'm a teacher and I would like the au- 
thor of "You got a party" to know that 
by contract, teachers work 180 days 
and are paid Tor those days only. We 
do not receive paid holidays or paid 
summer vacations. Tin's is a popular 
misconception. Many teachers do 
elect to cut their paychecks during 
the school year to allow for summer 
payment, but this benefits the school 
district, who earns interest while 
holding the teachers' pay. 

Call corporate 

Comedy Central. ..if you guys want 
it, ask for it. Call TCI Corporate Of- 
fice at 1-800-000-2824. Tell them 
you want Comedy Central back in 
your system. 

Listen to officer 

Here's some advice for "lust a 
warning" In the Jan. 23 Lipservice. 
Listen to the police officer He'll tell 
you that you have three options. 
One is to pay the fine by mail, two is 
to take a traffic safety class in order 
to get supervision, and three, ap- 
pear in court. You do not have to 
ask the court for supervision. You 
can obtain this through the traffic 
safely school. Next time, listen to 
the officer instead of gelling mad 
and angry at him. 

They'll do it again 

There was an underage drinking par- 
ty in Wauconda recently and the po- 
lice were informed. The person gave 
them information rather than sign- 
ing an actual complaint. If the police 
had knocked on the door and talked 
to these kids, they might not try it 
again. As it is, they all got away with 
it. They were in a house whose own- 
ers were out of town. They're going 
lo keep trying it again. These were 
15-year-old kids and the beer was 
stacked in the living room by the 
case. I'm a very upset parent and ap- 
parently the only parent that knows 
and cares about this. 

Wauconda 



Art 



~-*rr; 










MINDING 
YOUR OWN 
BUSINESS 

Don Taylor 



Missing the 
Mark(et): 
Some history 
lessons 



Wnen 1 hear someone say 
that marketing is easy, I 
flinch. Marketing is not 
easy. It never has been 
and probably never will be. 

It may actually be getting 
tougher to hit your target market 
because there are so many ways to 
miss a market. For example, some 
businesses fail to realize when a 
market has peaked. Other firms ac- 
tually bring products to the market- 
place with no target in mind. Still 
others pick out a target, but don't 
come close to hitting it. 

Missing the mark in marketing 
Is not just a small-business prob- 
lem. H happens to large firms as 
well. We can study some marketing 
mistakes by big companies if we 
look back in history just a few years. 

A Classic Mistake 

Twelve years ago, Coca-Cola 
changed the formula of the best- 
selling soft drink in the world. The 
company wanted a new product to 
compete for the younger "Pepsi 
generation." They moved away 
from the baby boomers who had 
made the brand so popular. 

The boomer generation was 21 
to 39 years of age when Coca-Cola 
introduced the "New Coke." Most 
boomers would rather fight than 
switch, so Coke quickly brought 
back the original boomer-genera- 
tion product. 

Coca-Cola Classic is stilt the 
drink of choice for a powerful mar- 
ket demographic. The lesson here is 
to remember who your best cus- 
tomers are and give them what they 
want. 

A Mini-Mistake 

Ten years ago, the fashion in- 
dustry decided to do a re-run of the 
miniskirt. They soon found that the 
women who had embraced the fad 
20 years earlier were now older, had 
jobs, families, fuller figures and 
more modesty. 

These older female buyers were 
already disillusioned with high 
clothing prices and they said "no 
thanks" to the fashion Industry's of- 
fer of less material for more money. 
The lesson here is just because it 
worked once, doesn't mean it will 
work again. 

A Leader Gets Lost 

The best way to become a 
leader in marketing is to become a 
follower. A follower of your cus- 
tomer's needs and wants, that is. In 
1990, Scars lost its number one re- 
tall position to Wal-Mart. Actually, 
Sears fell to third place as Kmart 
also blew by the former retail pow- 
erhouse. 

Sears, a retail leader for more 
than three decades had lost its way. 
The big-box discounters offered 
more choices and lured customers 
away with everyday low prices. 

Sears had settled into the com- 
fortable rut of serving a middle- 
class consumer with middle-class 
products and pricing. As the mid- 
dle-class family declined, interest 
rales climbed and real income di- ' 
rhinished. The customer demanded 
value and Sears didn't respond. 
Now seven short years later, Wal- 
Mart is nearly three times the size or 
Sears. 

The lesson here is to stay close 
to your customer. Mow big you are 

Please see TAYLOR tCH 



January 30, 1998 




Lakeland Newspapers I C7 

— 



Home Show has seminars, personalities 



Almost 1 00 booths featuring new 
homes, home produts and services; 
seminars on interior decorating, 
kitchen and bath remodeling, win- 
dow treatments and other subjects; 
personal appearance and booksign- 
ing by Dob Yapp, host of "About Your 
House" TV show; autograph signing 
by Keith Magnuson, former Black- 
hawk star; and thousands of dollars 
of door prizes are all part of the 1998 
Lake County Home Show, Jan. 31 



and Feb. 1 at the Lake County Fair- 
grounds. 

The Lake County Home Show 
set attendance records In 1997 and 
this year's show will be bigger and 
better than ever. Information and 
conversation about products 
ranging from custom homes and 
community developments to 
decks and fixtures will be avail- 
able. Services such as financing, 
remodeling, landscaping and oth- 



ers will be featured also, 

Radio station WXLC will do a 
live remote braodcast from the 
show from 1 a.m. to I p.m. on Sat- 
urday, featuring live interviews, 
music and conversation. Show vis- 
itors can register to win two United 
Airlines roundtrip tickets to any- 
where in the continental U.S., in- 
cluding Puerto Rico. Other door 
prizes will include dinner certifi- 
cates to local restaurants, auto- 



graphed sports items, small elec- 
tronics items and more. 

The 1998 Home Show is spon- 
sored by the Homebuilders Associa- 
tion of Lake County and will be held 
at the Lake County Fairgrounds, lo- 
cated at Route 45 and Route 120 in 
Grayslake. Admission to the show is 
S3 per adult: children under 12 are 
free. Parking is also free. Dollar off 
coupons are available in many area 
banks and in newspapers. * 



Area Chevrolet dealers donate car to charity 



The Illinois Spina Bifida Associ- 
ation announced It "will again partic- 
ipate in the Chicago Automobile 
Trade Association's "First Look for 
Charily," a preview of the 1998 
Chicago Auto Show to be held at 7 
p.m. Feb. 6, at McCormick Place 
South. The chairman of the 1998 
Chicago Auto Show is Raymond J. 
Scarpelli, president of Raymond 
Chcvrolet/OIdsmobile/Geo in Anti- 
och and Ray Chevrolet/Geo in Fox 
Lake. 

Highlight of the "First Look for 
Charity" gala will be the presentation 
of a 1998 Chevrolet Corvette con- 
vertible to a lucky attendee. The 
Corvette will be awarded with the 
compliments of Chevrolet and 
Chicagoland Chevrolet Dealers As- 
sociation. 

Honorary Celebrity for the event 
is legendary former DcPaul basket- 
ball coach Ray Meyer. Ann Walsh 
Cernak, executive director, Illinois 

Spina Bifida Association, said, "Wc 
arc particularly fortunate this year to 
have legendary basketball coach Ray 
Meyer as Illinois Spina Bifida Associ- 
ations' Honorary Celebrity for the 
event." 

Cernak added. "We are grateful 
for our continued association with 
the Auto Show Preview, one of the 
Chicago area's premier social and 
charitable events." 

For a number of years, these 
charity previews have been held the 
eveningbefore the fonnal opening of 
the Chicago Auto Show to enable in- 
vited guests, celebrities, elected offi- 
cials and automobile industry lead- 
ers to preview exciting automotive 
exhibits while benefiting local chari- 
ties. 

Over the past six years, the black- 
tie galas have contributed more than 
$5 million to local charities. "First 
Look for Charily" is expected to raise 
in excess of SI million for a total of 12 
organizations again this year. 




Basketball coach Ray Meyer (standing, center) and Julianne PerontJ of Inverness (front), admire a 
new Corvette, similar to one to be awarded by Chevrolet and the Chicagoland Chevrolet Dealers As- 
sociation at "First Look for Charity" on Feb. 6 at Chicago's McCormick Place.Meyer is the Honorary 
Celebrity for the event. Looking on are (left), Michael R. Cook, president of Bill Cook Mazda in Ar- 
lington Heights, president of the Chicago Automobile Trade Association, and (right) Raymond J. 
Scarpelli, president of Raymond Chevrolet/Oldsmobile/Geo in Antioch and Ray Chevrolet/Geo in Fox 
Lake, chairman of the 1998 Chicago Auto Show.— Submit ted photo 



The Illinois Spina Bifida Associ- 
ation provides direct services to per- 
sons with spina bifida throughout 
the stale, including educational sem- 
inars, family outreach programs, 
school scholarships and assistance 
with equipment purchases and ther- 
apy- 

One of ISBA s key activities is 

Camp Ability®, a residential sum- 
mer program to help youngsters 



with spina bifida learn independent 
living skills and improve their self 
confidence. 

Spina bifida (open spine) is a de- 
fect of the spinal cord, usually caus- 
ing paralysis from the waist down. It 
is the nation's number one disabling 
birth defect. 

Tickets for "First Look for Chari- 
ty" are SI 25 each and, Cernak em- 
phasized, the entire amount goes to 



the charity designated by the ticket 
purchaser. 

The ticket price includes wine, 
champagne, and extensive hors 
d'ocuvres, plus an opportunity to 
win the Corvette. 

Information about the Spina Bi- 
fida Association and tickets to "First 
,Look for Charity" are available from 
Ann Walsh Cernak, (630) 637-1050. 
orl-800-9G9-lSBA. 



5,000 jobs available at Six Flags Great America 



Six Flags Great America 
launches its annual recruitment 
efforts in search of more than 
3,000 thrill-makers lo work at Six 
Flags. Area Job Fairs will be held on 
Saturdays, Jan. 31 and Feb. 7, 14, 
21 and 28, from 10 a.m. to A p.m. 
The Six Flags Job Fair will be held 
at the Six Flags Great America Em- 
ployment OrRce. Six Flags repre- 
sentatives will also be accepting 
applications from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. 
ai the following locations: 

Saturday, Jan. 31; South Air- 
port Holiday Inn, 6331 South 13th 
Street, South Milwaukee, Wis.; 

Saturday, Feb. 7: Kenosha 
County lob Center, 8000 Sheridan 
Road, Kenosha, Wis.; 

Saturday, Feb. 14: Racine Mar- 
riott Hotel, 7111 Washington Ave., 
Racine, Wis.; and 

Saturday, Feb, 21: Grant 
Community High School, 285 Hast 



Grand Ave., Fox Lake. 

A variety of positions are avail- 
able in Food Service, Gift and Sou- 
venir shops, Security, Ride Opera- 
tions, Games, Front Gate, Finance, 
Marketing and Clerical areas, as well 
as Landscaping, Janitorial and Park 
Services. 

Six Flags offers employee 
"perks" such as bus transporta- 
tion, employee activities, sporting 
events, internships and scholar- 
ship programs. 

Members of management will 
be conducting interviews at the Job 
Fairs. Applicants must be at least 15 
years of age for employment (15- 
year-olds are placed in a few select- 
ed areas). Proof ol age is required. 

For those unable to attend the 
Job Fairs, the Six Flags Employment 
Office will accept applications Mon- 
day through Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
" Six Flags theme Parks, Inc., a 



Time Warner Entertainment Com- 
pany, is the number two theme park 
company in America and the na- 
tion's largest regional theme park 
company, hosting over 26 million 
visitors a year. 

Six Flags Great America is an 



equal opportunity employer. The 
Park is located midway between 
Chicago and Milwaukee at 1-94 and 
Route 132 (Grand Avenue East) in 
Gurnee. 

For more employment informa- 
tion, call 249-2045. " 



Investing is topic of seminar 



The public is invited to a free 
dinner and seminar titled "Investing 
For All Economic Climates," at The 
Meadows 21, 1760 N. Milwaukee 
Ave. in Libertyville on Wednesday, 
Feb. 4, at 6 p.m. 

At this seminar, Denis Walsh, 
CFP, CFS and president of Money 
Concepts Financial Planning Cen- 
tre, will share a common sense, 
conservative and defensive ap- 



proach to managing money while 
encouraging solid growth— a tru- 
ly safety first approach to invest- 
ing. 

Recent studies have shown that 
over 91 percent of the return on in- 
vestments will be determined by 
how assets are allocated. 

For reservations for the sminar 
or more information, call 680-9050, 
or 1-888-680-9050. 



C8 / Lakeland Newspapers 



BUSINESS/REAL ESTATE 



January 30, 1998 



Sandbagger Corp. introduces 
new product for bagging materials 



The Sandbagger Corporation, 
Wauconda, is making its first prod- 
uct diversification with the introduc- 
tion of a line of multi purpose bag- 
ging machines that increases pro- 
duction by 500 percent compared 
with the filling of bags the tradition- 
al way. 

'flic newly developed MultiBag- 
ger© is designed to handle ail types 
of materials including compost, 
mulch, blended soils, worm castings, 
aggregates and other landscape ma- 
terials. Until now the four-year-old 
company has made only machines 



for sandbagging purposes and is the 
leader in this field. 

Slaccy Kanzler, president, said 
the MultiRagger features a 10 horse- 
power engine with an electric start to 
insure smooth handling. She said it 
has many applications for use by the 
general public as well as public 
works and other government de- 
partments. . 

The operator friendly Multi- 
Bagger can have as many as three 
operators at one time at their own 
filling station. The machine is en- 
gineered to alleviate back strain 



and fatigue. The unit is safe to op- 
crate and easy to transport from 
site to site. 

Kanzler said, "This is a ma- 
chine the waste management in- 
dustry has been looking for since 
general public awareness has in- 
creased concerning the impor- 
tance of recycling and diverting 
yard waste materials from land fills 
to composting facilities. 

For more information, contact 
the Sandbagger Corp. at P.O. Box 
G2G, Wauconda, 1L 60004 or call toll- 
free at 1-000-770-SAND. 



First-time home buyer fair slated 



The Corporation for Affordable 
Homes of Mcllenry County (CA1 IM- 
CO) is hosting a First-time Home- 
buyers Pair on Saturday, Peb. M 
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the McHeii- 
ry County College Conference Cen- 
ter in Crystal Ijxkc. 

This free fair will offer infor- 
mailon to prospective homebuyers 
regarding the home purchase 
process. Seminars will be presented 



throughout the day covering topics 
such as Evaluating Your Credit, 
Working with a Realtor, Home In- 
spections, Energy Efficiency Mort- 
gages, Home Insurance, Working 
with an Attorney, Obtaining Financ- 
ing, and Down Payment Assistance 
for Qualified Buyers. 

The ComEd Power Bus will be 
available for touring and fair atten- 
dees can sign up to win door prizes 



from local merchants. "Purchasing a 
home can be a daunting process. 
Many people do not know where to 
begin," said Julie Biel Claussen, ex- 
ecutive director of CAHMCO. "This, 
is a great way for first-time home- 
buyers to meet a variety of real estate 
professionals who will be able to an- 
swer any questions they may have." 
Por more information, call (815) 
477-8442. 



Starting a business? Learn how at CLC 



Individuals about to start a busi- 
ness can learn the skills necessary to 
make more than 40 business start-up 
decisions by attending "The Hoad to 
Business Success," an entrepreneur- 
ial training program offered by the* 
College of Like County Small Busi- 
ness Development Center. 

The program includes a series of 



five workshops covering a step-by- 
stcp business planning process and 
a free bonus session providing tips 
on coordinating and using the plan. 
The sessions will meet from 6:30 to 
10 p.m. on Tuesdays from Peb. 3 to 
April 21 in Room C002B at the 
Grayslake Campus. 

Taught by successful entrepre- 



neurs and business professionals, 
the program will cover various top- 
ics related to owning a business. 
Individuals may attend the full pro- 
gram for S280 or register for indi- 
vidual workshops at $30 per ses- 
sion. 

To register, call 543-2033 or fax 
to 223-9371. 



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MEMBER Northern Stales Financial 
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Geo-Raris fights to extend 
property tax freeze, hold 
county tax base steady 



Responding to the recent closing 
of the Zion Nuclear Plant, state Sen- 
ator Adeline Geo-Karis is fighting to 
keep Uke County's tax base at a 
manageable level. Commonwealth 
Fdison announced Jan. 16 that it 
would not reopen the plant. This 
means the loss of 801 jobs. 

List fall, Geo-Karis JK-Zion) 
fought for a three-year freeze on de- 
preciation rates used in assessing the 
property taxes of nuclear generating 
stations. This would, in effect, freeze 
their taxes until the turn of the cen- 
tury. 

When the state legislature meets 
next week in Springfield, Geo-Karis 
intends to introduce legislation that 
wilt lock in depreciation rates at 
those levels until the plant is com- 
pletely dismantled. . 

"The closingof the Zion Nuclear 
Plant will greatly affect our tax base," 
said Geo-Karis. " These areas will suf- 
fer from the loss of jobs arid the loss 
or energy. It's only fair to the areas 
where the nuclear plants have been 
located that ComEd should continue 
to pay property taxes at the levels de- 



cided in 1997.". 

According to Like County's tax 
extension and redemption depart- 
ment, Commonwealth Edison paid 
an estimated $19.9 million in prop- 
erty taxes last year on the Zion plant. 
Ten taxing districts, including 
schools and libraries, split the mon- 
ey. 

"We can't expect homeowners 
to pick up the difference in property 
taxes. Our properly taxes are high 
enough already," said Geo-Karis, 
"We need time to bring in new busi- 
ness and new jobs." 

Geo-Karis met with representa- 
tives from Commonwealth Edison 
last week who say they will work with 
employees to find new jobs possibly 
at other Com Ed plants. 

Geo-Karis and Lake County 
Hoard Chairman Robert Grcvcr have 
scheduled a public meeting for Fri- 
day, Jan. 30 at 10 a.m. at the Lake 
County Hoard Offices on the 10th 
floor. Comlid representatives will an- 
swer questions from state lawmak- 
ers, members of the county board, 
and any interested individuals. 



FROM PAGE C7 



TAYLOR: Marketing is not easy 



is not nearly as important as how 
quickly you respond to your cus- 
tomer's needs and wants. 

Miscellaneous 
Marketing Mistakes 

Of course there are other major 
marketing mistakes. For example, 
the classic "all-of-our-kids-in-one- 
cabbage-palch." Coleco found that 
variety is the best way to outlive a 
short-term fad in the toy business. 

Burger King tried a Herb-the- 
Nerd promotion that bombed, be- 
cause consumers were lead to be- 
lieve that only nerds went to Burger 
King. Ford Motor Company didn't 



think the world needed u big, fat 
station wagon. Consequently, Lee 
lacocca produced the market-share 
grabbing mini-van when he headed 
tit Chrysler a few years Inter. 

In marketing, mistakes nrc ex- 
pensive. Missing the mark is easy. 
As we roar into the next century, 
niche marketing will intensify. Stay 
close to your customers and re- 
member your marketing history 
lessons. 

Don Taylor is the co-author of 
"Up Against the Wat-Marts." You 
may write to him in care of "Mind- 
ing Your Own Business," P.O. Box 
67, Amarillo, Tex., 79105. 





'AR 




Own your own 
Sears store 

Forget the rest. .own the best! 

Sears Dealer Stores-one of America's fastest growing 

retail chains with more than 450 stores nationwlde- 

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own and operate a new store In 

Insert Market Name Here 

• America's top brand names in 
appliances, electronics, hardware and 

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• Top-notch professional training 

• Extensive market and advertising support 
•Outstanding income potential 



For additional Information. 
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Interviews will be held In 
the near future 




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January 30, 1998 



OBITUARIES 




papers/ G& 



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K.K. Hamsher 
Funeral Home Ltd. 



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Stay 
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sro/" 
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Box 



Excellent Service 

With Genuine 

Compassion and 

Sincerity Has Always 

Been a Tradition At 

The K.K. Hamsher 

Funeral Home. A 

Family Owned and 

Family Staffed 

Funeral Home... 

it's like having a friend.., 

12 N. Pistakee Lake Road, Fox Lake, Illinois 
1 Block West of Rte. 12-1/2 Block North of Grand Ave. 

m 7/* (Y>ct*/cit t6t Lai* " 



(847) 587-2100 



(815) 385-1001 



DEATH NOTICES 




DEGRAW 

Ernest A. DeGraw, age 68 of Fox Lake, 
Memorial Services, Feb. 8, 1998 4 p,m. at 
Holy Cross Lutheran Church, 27 W. Three 
OaksRd.,Cary 



CVLIAGHAN 

lames T. Callnghan, age B-l of Libertyville 
Arr: Burnett-Dane Funeral Home, 
UbeityvflJe 



HOFFMAN 

Ronald C. Hoffman, MD, age 65 of Gumee 
Am McMurrough Chapel, Ubcrtyvillc 

NICHOLS 

William "Bill" Nichols, age 72 of Gumee 
Arr Sab i a Gurnee Funeral Home 

CLMELY, SR. 

Hoy J. Cimeley Sr., age 86 of Round Lake 
ArnGlucckert Funeral Home, Ltd., Arlington 
Heights 



35 



The Deadline for Obituaries & Death Notices 
is 10 a.m. on Tuesdays, 



91 



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Newspapers 

Funeral Directory 

STRANG FUNERAL HOME 

1055 Main St., Antioch, IL 

Dan Dugcnske, Director 

(847) 395-4000 

ICK. HAMSHER FUNERAL HOME, LTD. 

12 N. Pistakee Lake Rd., Fox Lake, IL 

(847)587-2100 

Kenneth K. Hamsher, Debra Hamsher Glen, Directors 

RINGA FUNERAL HOME 

122 S. Milwaukee Ave., Lake Villa, IL 

(847) 356-2146 

RobertJ.RingaJr. 

STRANG FUNERAL CHAPEL, LTD. 
AND CREMATORIUM 

410 E. Belviderc Grayslake, IL 

(847) 223-8122 

David G. Strang and 

Richard A Gaddis, Director 



Karen Lonson Krieger 

Age 54 of Round Lake Park, passed away, Monday, Jan. 
26, 1998 at St. Theresc Medical Center, Waukegan, after an 
extended illness. She was born Aug. 10, 1943 In Waukegan, 
the daughter of the late Thomas and Germaine Lonson and 
was a lifelong resident of Lake County, moving to Round 
Lake Park in 1991. Karen had worked as a cashier at a conve- 
nience store and had prior worked for Allendale Home and 
Gateway Foundation in Lake Villa, as a secretary. On Aug. 9, 
1991, she married Kenneth D. Krieger, in Waukegan. 

Survivors include her husband, Kenneth, one son, 
William St John of Round Lake and one daughter, Michelle 
(femes) Smitz of Burlington, Wis.; two step sons, Kenneth 
Krieger of Antioch and Karl (Lisa) Krieger of Fox Lake, two step 
daughters, Bonnie Gcier of Lake Villa and Joann (Kenneth) 
Eyre of Hustisford, WIs^ two brothers, Jim (Mary) Lonson of 
Trevor, Wis. and Waiter (Debbie) Nowakowski of Red Oak, la. 
and four grandchildren. Beside her parents, she is preceded in 
death by her first husband,Thurman M. St John in 1974. 

Funeral services were held at the Strang Funeral Home 
of Antioch. 

Interment was private at Hillside Cemetery, Antioch. 

Contributions to the family, in lieu of flowers, appreciated. 

Evelyn E. Hartley 

Age 88 of Fox Lake, passed away Thursday, Jan. 22, 1 998 at 
Victory takes Continuing Care Center In lindcnhurst She was 
bom Jan. 24, 1909 in Paducah, Ky. the daughter of the late Neil 
and Mary (Moore) Blue. She had lived in Chicago for many 
years before moving to Fox Lake eight years ago. Mrs. Hartley 
was a member of St Peter Church in Spring Grove and a for- 
mer member of St. Eugene Church in Chicago. On Nov. IB, 
1926 she married her husband of 71 years, Joseph Hartley. 

Survivors include her husband,' Joseph; and one sister, 
Elizabeth "Betty" Nciman of Longwood, Fia. She was the 
grandmother of four and great grandmother of eight. She is 
preceded in death by one daughter Jacquelyn Budnick and 
one son, Joseph. 

A memorial Mass will be held at 6:30 p.m., Wednesday, 
Feb 4, 1998 at St. Peter Church, 2206 Main Sl, Spring Grove. 
Interment will be private. There will be no visitation. 

Strang Funeral Home, Antioch, handled the arrange- 
ments. 

Janet B. Haisma 

Age 73 of Salem, Wis, passed away Wednesday, Jan. .21, 
1998 at her home suddenly. She was born, June 10, 1924 In 
Antioch, the daughter of the late Harold and Mary (Drom) 
Fills. She was educated in the Antioch Schools and lived in 
Gumee, before moving to Wis. in 19S3. She was a member of 
die Community Baptist Church in Silver Lake, Wis. and was 
an avid artist, reader and homemaker. On Aug. 12, 1944, she 
married Gilbert Haisma in Mineral Wells, Tx and he preced- 
ed her in death on July 24, 1976. 

Survivors include one son. Gilbert III (Lynn) of Johnsburg; 
four daughters, Jane (I-arry) Rhoton of Beach Park, Margaret 
(Edward) Gordon, Donna (George) Olsen and taura (Bryon) 
Perona all of Salem, Wis.; one brother, Robert (Georgia) Ellis 
and one sister Zella (Clarence ) Larson both of Antioch; 14 
grandchildren, Stephen (Jennifer) David (Dawn) and 
Christopher Haisma, Barbara (Gary) Greenfield, James and 
Jennifer Casey, Lisa Rhoton, Andrew and Megan Gorden, 
Mathew, Sarah and Rebecca Olsen, Bryon and Jordan Perona; 
six great grandchildren, Luke (Haisma) Steiger, Jeremy, 
Heather and Kcllec Greenfield, Trevor and Tome Haisma and 
several nieces and nephews. Beside her husband, she is pre- 
ceded in deaih by one brother, Lcroy and one sister, Nancy. 

Funeral services were held at the Strang Funeral Home 
of Antioch, with the Rev. David L Henriksen of the 
Community Baptist Church of Silver Lake, Wis., officiating. 

Interment will be in Warren Cemetery, Gumee. 

Those desiring may make contributions to the 
Community Baptist Church of Silver Lake, Wis. 53170 in her 
memory. 

Cynthia Marie Sagel (nee Brabec) 

A resident of Ingleside for the past seven years, formerly 
of Lyons, died Tuesday, Jan. 20, 1998 in her home. She was 
bom on July 1 1, 1955 to Emil C and Dorothy (nee Drost) 
Brabec and was currently employed with ABM Pro/Service in 
Waukegan. 

Survivors include; her husband, Ralph Sagel of 
Ingleside; one daughter, Ashley Sagel of Ingleside; her step- 
son, Dennis Sagel of NorthJake; her sister, Pamela (Thomas) 
Pavilonis of Lcmont; nephew Brian Pavilonis; and other rela- 
tives. She is preceded in death by her parents. 

Friends of the family called at the K. K. Hamsher Funeral 
Home. Fox Lake (The Chapel on the Lake) 

A Funeral Mass was held at St. Bede Catholic Church. 
Ingleside. 

Interment followed at the Woodlawn Cemetery, Forest 
Park. 

John G, Fyfe 

Age 79 of Grayslake, passed away Saturday, Jan, 17, 1998. 
He was bom Feb. 17, 1918 in Chicago and had been a resi- 
dent of Grayslake since 1 95 1 . 

He is survived by a son. Donald J. (Sharon) Fyfe of Round 

liike; two daughters, Judith (Arthur) Laramy of Washington 
and Susan (Vem) Moss of St. Michael, Neb.; six grandchil- 
dren; and six great grandchildren. He is preceded in death by 
his parents, John (Mabel) Fyfe, his wife of 55 years, Lillian in 
November of 1997, and a daughter, Nancy Neargarder In 
April 1997. 

Memorial services were held at the Strang Funeral 
Chapel and Crematorium. Ltd, Grayslake with Dr. Edward R 
Gray cf Morton Bible Church, Morton, officiating. 

Memorials may be given to the Winchester House, 1 125 
N. Milwaukee Ave., Libcrryville, IL 60048 in his memory. 



Loralou M. Santi 

Age 48 of Orchard Village, Skokie, passed away sudden- 
ly, Tuesday, Jan. 20, 1998 from injuries received after being 
struck by a train. She was bom Jan. 4, 1950 in Oak Park, the 
daughter of Dominic "Lou" and Lorraine (Bartizal) Santi. She 
had lived in Antioch and Lake Villa for many years before 
moving to Orchard Village seven years ago. She was a mem- 
ber of St. Peter Church in Antioch. She had worked in a Work 
Shop as an assembler and was on her way to work when the 
accident happened. She had previously worked for Baxter 
Lab and Hcppner Industries. 

Survivors include her parents, Lou and Lorraine Santi of 
Lake Villa; her sister Debbie (Gary) Aerne of Lake VlUa; two 
nephews, Matthew and Dominic and one aunt Maryann 
(Earl) Ragagli of Addison. 

Funeral services with Mass of Christian Burial was held 
at St. Peter Church, Antioch. 

Friends called at the Strang Funeral Home of Antioch. 

Interment was at Hillside Cemetery, Antioch. 

In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the 
Orchard Village, 7669 N. Marmora Manor, Skokie, IL 60077 in 
her memory. 

Edward G. Schlief 

Age 83 of Ingleside, passed away Dec 20, 1997 at Condcll 
Medical Center, libertyville. He was bom Nov, 11, 1914 in 
Chicago. He was a 25 year retired Chicago Fireman, Member 
of the local firefighters Union 2, and owner of Hello Folks Deli 
and Bar from 1961-1969. He was a resident of the Fox Lake 
and the Ingleside area for the past 42 years. 

He is survived by his wife of 58 years Jean (nee 
Gryntkiewicz); two children, Edward H. (Siri) Schlicf of 
Anchorage, Ak, Beatrice (Kenneth) Lipski of Lake Villa; 
three grandchildren, Garrett Schlicf, Scott and Michelle 
Lipski; one sister, Frances (the late George) Kramer of 
Level and, Colo. 

Memorial Mass was celebrated at the St. Joseph Church, 
Round Like. 

Arrangements were entrusted to the Great Lakes 
Cremation Society. 

Contributions to the Fox Lake Rescue Squad and Sl 
Joseph Church would be appreciated. 

Delbert Sherwood 

Age Bl of Lake Villa, passed away Friday, Jan. 23, 1998 at 
St. Theme Medical Center. Waukegan. A lifelong Lake Villa 
resident, he was bom March 14, 1916, the ton o( \he lale 
Lee R. and Beatrice (Wilmington! Sherwood. Delbert had 
been a farmer for many years and later until his retirement 
a rural mail carrier for the Lake Villa Post Office. He was a 
life member of the Lake Villa United Methodist Church 
where he served as a former treasurer, Sunday School 
Teacher and Superintendent, Member of the 
Administration Council and Lay representative to the 
Annual Conference. He was a member and past president 
of the AARP and member and past president of the Forever 
Young Club. Mr. Sherwood was a dedicated Boy Scout 
leader. Scout Master, District Staff Member and recipient 
of the prestigious Silver Beaver Award. Delbert was justifi- 
ably proud of the fact that all three of his sons had attained 
(he honor of Eagle Scout On Nov. 26. 1977, he married 
Melba Strcib in Marion, Ind. 

Survivors include his wife, Melba, one son Capt. Roger 
(Joyce) Sherwood USN, of Burke, VA.; two stepsons, Victor 
L (Dr. Lynn Sametz) Streib of Ada, Ohio and Terry A. 
(Janet) Streib of Bristol, Ind.; two brothers, Alvin Sherwood 
of Round Lake and Robert (Shirley) Sherwood of 
Naperville; eight grandchildren. Robert and Robin 
Sherwood, Eric and Matthew Sherwood, Terry M. Strcib, 
Susan J. Raynor and Noah and J«*ssi Streib and four great 
grandchildren. He is preceded in death by his first wife, 
Shirley (nee RitzenlhaJer); two sons, Steven and David and 
one sister, Frances Hergott and one brother, Howard 
Sherwood. 

Funeral services were held at the Lake Villa United 
Methodist Church, Lake Villa with the Rev. Patricia Alien- 
Stewart, officiating. 

Friends called at the Strang Funeral Home of Antioch. 

Interment was at Warren Cemetery, Gumee 

In lieu of flowers, those desiring, may make contribu- 
tions to the Lake Villa United Methodist Church in his 
memory. 

Patricia Froney (nee Chapman) 

Age 75, a Fox Lake businesswoman and a Spring Grove 
resident for over 20 years, formerly of Pistakee Highlands, 
passed away Jan. 20, 1998 at the Northern Illinois Medical 
Center in McHcnry. She was bom on Jan. 23, 1 922 So Charles 
and Vida Chapman and was a veteran having served with the 
U.S. Army Medical Corp. during WWII. She owned and oper- 
ated "Patsy Paperback Book Exchange" on Grand Ave. in Fox 
Lake and was a member of St John the Baptist Catholic 
Church, Johnsburg. She enjoyed reading, gardening, cross- 
word puzzles and her family. 

Survivors include, her husband, Francis "Frank" Froney 
of Spring Grove; two sons, Michael (Sara) Greene of 
Woodstock. Patrick (Hanna) Greene of Fort Knox, Ky; her 
daughter, Christine (Tom) Hauck of Johnsburg; her grand- 
children. Dr. Theresa Hauck DDS (Peter) Simon of McHenry, 
Brian (Rence) Hauck of Johnsburg, Ricky Hauck of 
Johnsburg, Mike. Agatha, and Shane Greene all of Kentucky; 
and her two great grandchildren, Jordan and Jake Hauck of 
Johnsburg. She is preceded in death by her first husband, 
Joseph and by her son, Joseph Greene. 

Private services were arranged for by the K. K. Hamsher 
Funeral Home, Fox Lake (The Chapel on the Lake) 

Interment was private. 

Masses would be appreciated by the family in her 
memory. 



1 1 1 1 III llii fl f t M III 1 1 III > I DI M H i> 



C1 0/ Lakeland Newspapers 



LEGAL NOTICES 



January 30, 199B 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
FISHER AND FISHER FILE NUMBER: 332S8 

IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT, tor Iho Northern District of Illinois, 
Eastern Division, Crown Bank, FSB, Plaintiff, -vs- Camilla A. Borgoron, ot at. Defendants, 
Case No, 97 C 7940 Invofvlng a mortgogo foreclosure concerning Iho following described 
property: 

Lot 43 in Lakovfew Estates Subdivision, Being a Subdivision of Part of the Northwest 
t/4 of Iho Southoast 1/4 of Section 21, Township 45 Norlh, Range 10. East of the Third 
Principal Morldlan. According to the Plal Thoroof Recorded November 17. 1992. as 
Document 3243746. in Lake County, Illinois, 
c/k/a 84B Watorview Drive. Round Lake Park. IL 60073 
Tax ID* 06-21-420-014 

ORDER 

THIS MATTER coming to bo heard on the motion of the Plalnliff (or an Ordor directing 
the Defendant, Camillo A. Bergeron, to appear and filo their Answer or otherwise pload to 
Uie Complolnl to Foreclose Mortgage heretofore filed in this matter and it appearing lhal 
an Affidavit of Non-Residence Petition for Order of Publication having been filed heroin, 
and the Court being fully advised in the premisos; 

IT IS HEREBY ORDERED lhal Iho Defendant herein. Camillo A, Bergeron filo their 
answers to olhorwise plead to the complolnl of Foreclosure Mortgage heretofore filed by 
Plaintiff on or before February 12, 1998. 

IT IS FURTHER ORDERED lhat notice ol this order be published In the Lakeland 
Newspaper onco a week for six (6) consecutive weeks. 
ENTER: JUDGE MAROVICH DATED: December 18. 1997 



Elizabeth F. Kaplan 
Renco F. Meltzcr 
Michael S. Fisher 
Susan R. Rosen 
FISHER AND FISHER 
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, P.C. 
30 N. LASALLE STREET 
CHICAGO, IL 00602 
(312)372-4784 



0198B-1509RL 
January 30. 1998 

February 6, 1998 
February 13, 1998 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
FISHER AND FISHER FILE NO. 32290 

IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT 
FOR THE NORTHERN DISTRICT OF ILLINOIS 
EASTERN DIVISION 
Norwesl Mortgage. Inc.. a California ) 

Corporation, } 

Plaintiff, ) 

) Case No. 97 C 4789 

VS. ) 

) Judge Bucklo 
William Keys, Theresa Keys, j 

Defendants. ) 

NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S SALE 

OUR FILE NO. 32290 

(IT IS ADVISED THAT INTERESTED PARTIES CONSULT THEIR 

OWN ATTORNEYS BEFORE BIDDING AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Notice Is hereby given pursuant to a Judgcmont entered in the above entitled 

cause on October 3. 1997. 

I, Thomas Johnson & Tina Douglas, Special Commissioner lor this court will on 
February 18, 1998 at tho hour of 1:30 p.m. at the front door of Lake County Court 
House, 18 North County Street. Waukegan, Illinois, sell to the highest bidder for cash, 
the following described premises: 

Lot 7 in Rcsubdivision of Lake County Gardens, Unit No. 4, a Subdivision of Pari of 
tho Soulhoast 1/4 of Section 5, Township 45 North, Range 1 2, East of Iho Third Principal 
Meridian According to tho Plat ot Iho Rcsubdivision Recorded May 28. 1955 as 
Document 866901 In Book 33 of Plats, Pago 34, in Lake County. Illinois, 
c/k/a 2628 North Elmwood Avenuo, Waukegan, IL 60087 
Tax ID* 08-05-417-003 

Tho improvements on the property consist ol single lamily dwelling. 
Sale Terms: 10% down by certified funds, balance within 24 hours, certrfied funds. 
No refunds. Tho sale shall be subjocl to general taxes and to special assessments. 
Tho property will NOT be open for inspection. 
Tho Judgment amount was $99,714,70. 

Upon tho sate being made the purchaser will receive a Certificate of Sale which will 
onlitle the purchaser to a Deed on a specified date unless the property is redeemed 
according to law. 

For Inlormation call tho Sales Officer at PlaintiH s Attornoy. Fisher and Fisher, 30 North 
LaSallo, Chicago. Illinois. (312) 372-4784 from 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. Under Illinois taw. 
the Sales Officer is rjol roquired to provide additional information other than that sot forth 
in Ihis Notice. 

1st. Thomas Johnson & Tina Douglas 

Special Commissioner 

0198B-1510GP 

January 30, 1998 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
FtSHER AND FISHER 

IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT 

FOR THE NORTHERN DISTRICT OF ILLINOIS 

EASTERN DIVISION 



FILE NO. 31818 



Norwesl Mortgage, Inc., a California 
Corporation, 
Plalnliff, 

VS. 

Denlse M. Anlabtian and William C. Nelson, 
Tho Board of Managers of the Bright Meadows, 
Defendants. 



) 
> 
) 
) Case No. 97 C 2852 

) 

) Judge Norgle 

» 
) 
) 



NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S SALE 

OUR FILE NO. 31818 

(IT IS ADVISED THAT INTERESTED PARTIES CONSULT THEIR 

OWN ATTORNEYS BEFORE BIDDING AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Notice Is heroby given pursuant to a Judgement entered in tho abovo entitled 
cause on O ctober 17. 1997 . 

I, Max Tyson, Special Commissioner for this court will on Fobruary 11, 1998 at tho 
hour ot 9:00 a.m. at Lake County Court House, Waukogan, Illinois, sell to the highest 
bidder for cash, the following described premises: 

Lot 210 in Bright Meadow Unit 3, Being a Subdivision of Part of the South 1/2 ol 
Soclion 29 and the North 1/2 of Section 32, Township 45 North, Range 10, East of tho 
Third Principal Meridian, According to tho Plat Thereof Recorded September 6. 1994 as 
Document Number 3588591; in Lake County. Illinois. 
c/k/a 219 S. Tanglowood Court, Round Lake, IL 60073 
Tax ID # 06-29-400-403-013 

The Improvements on tho property consist ol singlo family dwelling. 

Sate Terms: 10% down by certified funds, balance within 24 hours, certified lunds. 
No refunds. The sale shall be subject to general taxes and to special assessments. 

The property will NOT be open for Inspection. 

The judgment amount was $149,043.16. 

Upon the salo being mado tho purchaser wilt receive a Certificate of Sale which will 
ontllle the purchaser to a Deed on a specified date unless the property Is redeemed 
according to law. 

For Information call the Sules Officor at Plaintiff's Attornoy, Fisher and Fislier, 30 

North LaSallo, Chicago, Illinois. (312) 372-4784 from 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. Under 

Illinois law, the Salos Officer is opt roquired to provide additional information other than 

that sot forth In this Notice. /s/ Max Tys on 

Special Commissioner 

0198B-1511-RL 

January 30, 1998 



PUBUC NOTICE 
STATE OF ILLINOIS } 

) 

COUNTY OF LAKE } 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE NINETEENTH 
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 
IN THE MATTER OF THE PETITION ) 
OF DIANE HINMAN-SENDY, ) 

FOR ) 

CHANGE OF NAME ) 

NOTICE OF PUBLICATION 

Public notice Is hereby given lhat on April 14, 1998. being one of the return days In 
tho Circuit Court of Iho Counly ol Lake, I will filo my Petition In said Court praying for the 
chango of my namo from P iano Hinmnn-Sondv to lhat of piano Mario Hinman. pursuant 
to tho Statute in such case made and Provided. 

Dated ot Uborlyvilto. Illinois. Jan. 8, 1998, 

/s/Diano Hinman-Sondy 

STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 

) SS 

COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE NINETEENTH 
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 
IN THE MATTER OF THE PETITION ) 

OF DIANE HINMAN-SENDY. ) GENERAL NO. 

FOR ) 

CHANGE OF NAME ) 

PETITION FOR NAME CHA NGE 'ADULTT 
To Ihe HonoraWo Judge ol the above-named Court; 
Your petitioner, Plane Hinman-Sondy respectfully loprosents as follows: 
I.Thai Pelitionor desires to chango her name, according to Iho provisions of Chaptor 
96 ol Iho III. Rovlsod Slalulos In such caso made and provided, 

2. That she now boars or holds Iho namo of Diane Hinmap-Sendy . by which she has 
been and now Is known and called, and seeks to assume tho name of Diane Mario 
Hinman . by which she may hereafter bo known and called. 

3. Thai she Is a resident ol tho State of Illinois and Iho Counly of Lake In said Slate, 
and has been a resident of said stalo tor more than six months past. 

4. That sho is a native of tho Stale of Illinois, and was born in tho Gj|y of Schenortadv, 
County of Schenectady . Stale ol NewYbifc . 

5. Thai sho has givon duo notice of her intended opplicallon, by publication in Iho 
Libertwille News , a newspaper of general circulation published In Lake County, for throe 
consecutive weeks, a copy of which published notice with Iho publisher's certificate 
(hereon is attached hereto, markod "Exhibit A", and mado a pari hereof. 

Whorotoro, Pelltionof prays that her name bo changed from Diane HInm an-Sendy to 
pi n no Mario Hinrnan . as providod by tho Illinois Revised Statute, thai sho horoaftor be 
known and called by iho name, Plane Marie Hinman . and for such other relief as this 
Honorable Court dooms Just and proper. 

/s/Diano Hinman-Sondy. Petriionor 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 

) SS 

COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

Diana Hinman-Sondy, being duly sworn on oath says thai she Is Iho Petriionor In tho fore- 
going matter; that Ihe contents contained heroin and matters alleged aro truo In sub- 
stance and in tact. 

/s/Dlono Hinman-Sondy 
Subscribed and sworn to before 
me this Blh day of January, 1998. 
/s/E. Konnolh Suskin 
Notary Public 

0198C-1519LB 
January 30, 1998 



FILE NO, 30847 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
FISHER AND FISHER 

IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT 
FOR THE NORTHERN DISTRICT OF ILLINOIS 
EASTERN DIVISION 
Home Savings of America, FSB t/k/a Home 
Savings ol America, FA, 
Plaintiff, Case No. 96 C 8578 

Judge Nocglo 
VS. 

Laura L. Kerton, First of America Bank- Northeast, 
Illinois, NA and Michael A. Kerton, 
Defendants. 

NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S SALE 

QUflJ^lLEJiO^aOMZ 

(IT IS ADVISED THAT INTERESTED PARTIES CONSULT THEIR 

OWN ATTORNEYS BEFORE BIDDING AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Notice is heroby given pursuant to a Judgement entered in tho abovo entitled 

I, Max Tyson, Special Commissioner (or this court will on Fobruary 27. 1998 at tho 
hour ot 9:00 a.m. al Lake Counly Court House, Waukegan, Illinois, sell to tho highest 
bidder for cash, Ihe following described premises: 

Lot 23 In Greenbrier First Addition, being a Subdivision of Parts of the South East 1/4 
and the Southwest 1/4 of Section 14. Township 44 North, Range 11. East ol the Third 
Principal Meridian, According to tho Plat Thereof, Recorded August 25, 1967. as 
Document 1348927. in Book 44 of Plats, Pages 28 and 29, in Lake Counly, Illinois. 
c/k/a 375 Fox Run, Libertyville, IL 60048 
Tax ID # 11-14-401-039 

Tho improvements on tho property consist ol singlo family dwelling, 

Salo Terms: 10% down by certified funds, balance within 24 hours, certified funds. 
No refunds. The salo shall bo subject to general taxes and to special assessments. 

The property will NOT bo open for Inspection, 

Tho judgment amount was $109,038.02. 

Upon Iho sale being made the purchaser witl receive a Certificate ot Salo which will 
entitle tho purchaser to a Deed on a specified date unless Ihe property is redeemed 
according to law. 

For information call tho Sales Officer at Plaintiffs Attornoy, Fisher and Fisher, 30 North 
LaSallo, Chicago. Illinois, (312) 372-4784 from 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. Under Illinois law, 
Ihe Sales Officer is rjoj required to provide additional information other than that set forth 
In Ihis Notice. 

rV Ma« Tyson 

Special Commissioner 

0198C-1521-LB 

January 30, 1998 

February 6. 1998 



PUBUC NOTICE 
NOTICE OF INTENTTO PERMIT 
Notice is heroby givon that Tholon Sand & Gravel. Inc. owner, (28955 W. Rio, 173, 
Antioch, Illinois) has applied 1o Iho Illinois EPA for a Permit to amend a current Permit 
governing Iho landscape and yard waste composting facility on land owned by Thelon 
Sand 4 Gravel, Inc, located at tho southoast intersection of Wilmot and English Prolrio 
Roads In McHenry County, Illinois. Tho aroa consists ot approximately 45 Acres. Wrlh this 
omondmont roquost landscape and yard waste will continue lo bo coltoctod and com- 
posted In windrows, and up to 10% of tho landscape wasto may includo solid waste 
material consisting of a mixture of corn stalks and agricultural manures. Finished com- 
post will bo used tor bulk landscaping and land reclamation The probable lifo of Ihe facil- 
ity Is approximately five (5) years. Questions regarding this application should bo direct- 
ed to Mr. John J. Bajor, Jr„ Project Enginoor, Morris Engineering, Inc. at (630) 271-0770. 
Comments rogordlng Ihis application should bo directed lo the Illinois Environmental 
Protection Agency in writing lo tho address shown below or verbally to tho IEPA Permit 
Section al (217) 524-3300 within 21 days. (Per Section 39.2 b) 
Illinois Environmental Protection Agency 
Permit Section, Division of Land Pollution Control #33 
2200 Churchill Road, PO Box 19276 
Springfield. Illinois 62794-9276 

019BE-I54BGEN 
January 30, 1998 



PUBUC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPUCATtON 

NAME OF BUSINESS: To The Source 

Drapery Workroom. 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS IS 
TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANSACT- 
ED IN THIS COUNTY: 7672 Gamoy Ct, 
Gurnos, IL 60031, (847) 548-2029. 
NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCTING 
OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: Julia 
Woodrulf-Chang. 7672 Gamay CI., 
Gurnoo, IL 60031. 
STATE OF ILUNOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify lhal the undersigned 
Inlend(s) lo conduct (he above namod 
business from tho locatlon(s) indicated 
and that tho truo or real full namo(s) of 
tho porson(s) owning, conducting or 
transacting the buslnoss is/aro corrod 
as shown. 

/s/Julla Woodruff- Chang. January 6, 
1998 

Tho foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
son(s) Intending lo conduct tho busi- 
ness this 6th day ot January, 1998. 



OFFICIAL SEAL 

/a/Jacqueline Karamzadon 

Notary Public 

Received: January 8, 1998 

Willard R. Helander 

Lako Counly Clerk 

019BD-1529-GP 

January 30, 1998 

February 6, 1998 



PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: Air So Pure 
ADORESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS IS 
TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANSACT- 
ED IN THIS COUNTY: 5791 Rogoncy 
Court, Gurnee, IL 60031, (847} 247- 
1741. 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCTING 
OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: Malro 
Mover, 5791 Rogoncy Court, Gurnoo. 
IL 60031. (847) 816-9986. 
STATE OF ILUNOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to certify that Iho undersigned 
intond(a) lo conduct the above named 
buslnou from ttvo locaMon(s) indicated 
and that tho true or roal full ruime(s) of 
the porson(s) owning, conducting or 
transacting the buslnoss Is/are correct 
as shown. 
/s/Malro Moyor, Docombor 4, 1997 

The foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged botoro mo by the per- 
son(s) intonding lo conduct tho busi- 
ness this 1 21h day ot January, 1998. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Marie Lynn Boothe 

Notary Public 

Recorvod. January 12. 1998 

Wittard R. Helander 

Lako County Clerk 

01980-1 S31-GP 

January 30, 1996 

February 6, 1998 



PUBUC NOTICE 
Sterling Storage will dispose of 
goods duo to non-payment from Dale 
Van Ration. Unit 0B24. Disposal will 
tnko place Fob. 2, 1998 

0198D-1536-LV/LN 
January 30, 1998 



PUBUC NOTICE 
AFFORDABLE SELF STORAGE will 
dispose of goods for non-payment from: 
Unit No. 139 belonging lo Luis 
Dotcostiilo consisting of miscellaneous 
household items. 

Disposal of Iho Items will lako place ot 
AFFORDABLE SELF-STORAGE, 133 
S. Route 12, Fox Lako, IL on February 
7. 1998 at 10:00 a.m. 

0198O-1538-FL 
January 30, 1996 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
Notice is hereby given that on (.larch 
3, 1998 at 1 1:00 a.m. a sale will be hold 
al 133 Sayton, lo soil the following arti- 
clo to enforce a lion existing under Ihe 
laws of the State of Illinois against such 
articles for labor, service, skill or noto- 
rial oxtonded upon a storage furnished 
for such articles at tho request of tho 
following designated persons, unless 
such articles aro redeemed within thirty 
days of tho publication of this notice. 
Stovo Schmalfuss, 1991 Honda. 
VINI: JH2RC0500BM207336. Ami. 
S1987.66 

Nichole Marciniak & Drive Away Now, 
1985 Toyota 

VIN* : JT2AE82E5F3236091 Ami. 
$1997.66 

0198E-1547-FL 

January 30. 1998 

February 6, 1998 

Pohruary 13, 1993 




m — 



January 30, 1998 



LEGAL NOTICES 



Lakeland Newspapers/ C 1 













■' ; ,i' 



PUBUC NOTICE "' 
FISHER AND FISHER FILE NUMBER- MOM 

IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT, for the Northern District oTStooto, 
Eastern Division. Home Savings o) America, FSB, Plaintiff, -v»- Scott D. Martin 
Bliaboth A. Martin and Gabrlelle Griffith, American General Finance, Rogers and 
Hollands, Thomas G. Ptatt and A/lene S, Piatt, et al. Defendants, Case No. 97 C 7528 
Involving a mortgage foreclosure concerning the following described property. 

Lot 50 (Except the West 10 Feet Thereof) and the West 20 Feet of Lot 51 In S S. 

Berry's Gardons. Being a Subdivision of Part of the Northwest 1/4 of the Southeast 1/4 

of Section 36, Township 43 North, Range 9, East of tho Third Principal Meridian 

According to Ihe Plal Thereof Recorded April 1 4, 1 927 as Document No. 297306 in Lake 
County, IBlnola. 

c/K/a 419 Drury Lane, Barrlngion. IL 60010 

Tax ID* 13-36-403-006 

ORDE R 

THIS MATTER coming to be heard on the motion of tho Plaintiff tor an Order directing 
the Defendant, Gabrlolle Griffith to appear and file their Answer or otherwise plead to tho 
Complaint to Foreclose Morlgago heretofore filed In this matter and it appearing that an 
Affidavit ol Non/resldence Petition tor Order of Publication having boen fitod herein, and 
tho Court being fully advised in the premises; 

IT IS HEREBY ORDERED thai ihe Defendant herein. Gabrielle Griffith file their 
answers to oiherwise plead to the complaint of Foreclosure Mortgage heretofore filed by 
Plaintiff on or botofo March 6. 199S. • 

IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that notice of this order be published In the Lakeland 
Newspaper once a week for six (6) consecutive weeks. 

ENTER: JUDGE SHADUR DATED: JANUARY 9, 1990 

ELIZABETH F. KAPLAN 
RENEE F. MELTZER 
MICHAEL S. FISHER 
SUSAN R. ROSEN 
FISHER AND FISHER 
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, P.C, 

120 N.LASALLE STREET 019BD-I532.WL 

SUITE 2520 January 30, 1998 

CHICAGO. IL 60602 February 6. 1998 

(773) 854-8055 . * February 13, 1998 

February 20, 1998 
February 27, 1998 



PUBUC NOTICE 

Tax Deed No. 95 TX 2 January 9, 1998 

TO; Willard Helander, County Clerk of Lake County, Vrfiaj* of Round Lake Beach; 
Johansson Builders, Inc.. an ISnob corporation; Unknown owners and other portles inter- 
ested In or in possession of said land or tots. 

TAKE NOTICE 

COUNTY OF LAKE, STATE OF ILLINOIS 

Dale premises sold December. 1995 

Sold for General Taxes of 1994 

PIN * 06-17-30*004 and 06-17-306-005 

THIS PROPERTY HAS BEEN SOLD FOR DELINQUENT TAXES 

Property located at: 61 1 and 613 Pheasant Ct., Round Lake Beach, Illinois 

Permanent Index No. 06-17-308-004 and 06-17-308-005 

This notice b to advbe you that the above property has been sold tot delinquent taxes 
and that the period of redemption from the sale has bean extended and wirl expire on May 
12, 1998, The amount to redeem b subject to increase a! 6-month inlervab from the data of 
sale and may be further Increased if the purchaser at the tax sale or his assignee pays any 
subsequently accruing laxes or special assessments to redeem the property from subse- 
quent forfeitures or tax sales. Check with the County Clerit as to the exact emourtt you owe 
before redeeming. 

Thb notice b abo to advise you that on January 9, 1998, a Petition was filed for a tax 
deed which will transfer title and the right to possession of thb property if redemption b not 
made on or before May 1 2. 1 998. 

Thb matter b set for hearing In the Circuit Court of Ihb county in Waukegan, lllinob on 
May 21, 1998. You may be present al this hearing but your right to redeem wilt already have 
expired at that time. 

YOU ARE URGED TO REDEEM IMMEDIATELY 
TO PREVENT LOSS OF PROPERTY 
Redemption can be made at anytime on or before May 12, 1998 by applying to the County 
Clerk of Lake County, Minora al the County Court House In Waukegan. Illinois. 
For further information contact the County Clerk 

Gold Seal Group, Inc. 
Purchaser or Assignee 
Howard I, Bass 

550 Frontage Road, Suite 2755 
Northfield, IL 60093 
(847)501-2777 

0196D-1535-RL 
January 30, 199S 
February 6, 1998 



PUBUC NOTICE 
TAX DEED NO. 95 TX 2 JANUARY 21, 1998 

TO: Wlllard HotarxJor, County Clerk of Lake County; Dorothy L Thomey; William J. 
Thomey, Jr.; William J. Thomey, III; Independent Trust Corp., as Trustee under Trust Deed 
recorded as Doc. No. 3009797; and Unknown Ownors and parlies In possession of or 
oiherwise interested In said land or lots. 

TAKE NOTICE 

COUNTY OF LAKE, STATE OF ILUNOIS 

Date premise* sold December 4, 1995 

Sold for General Taxes of 1994 . 

PIN #06-28-111-007 

THIS PROPERTY HAS BEEN SOI D FOR DELIN QUENT TAXES 

Property located aL 319 Greenwood Dr.. Round Lake Park. Illinois 

Permanent Index No. 06-28-1 1 1 -007 

This notice b to adviso you that the above property has boen sold for delinquent taxes 
and that the period of redemption from the sale has boon extended and will expire on 
May 29 . 1 998, The amount to redeem is subject to Increase at 6-month intervals from the 
dalo of sale and may bo further increased tf tho purchaser at the tax salo or his assignee 
pays any subsequently accruing taxes or special assessments to redeem the property 
from subsequent forfeitures or tax sales. Check with the County Clerk as lo the exact 
amount you owe bokxa redeeming. 

This notice to also to advise you that on January 21. 1098. • Petition was filed tor a 
tax doed which will transfer title and the right to possession of this property it redemption 
is not made on or before May 29. 1998. 

This matter is set tor hoaring in the Circuit Court of this county in Waukegan. Ilinob 
on June iy 1998, You may bo prosont al this hoaring but your right to redoem will 
already haw expired at that time. 

YOU ARE URGED TO REDEEM IMMEDIATELY 
TO PREVENT LOSS OF PROPERTY 
Redemption can be made at any time on or before May 29. t&°6 by applying lo Ihe 
County Clerk of Lake County. Illinois at the County Court House in Waukegan, Illinois. 
For further information contact tho County Clerk 

GLEN INVESTMENTS 
Purchaser or Assignee 

Howard I. Bass 

550 Frontage Road, Suite 2755 

Northfield, IL 60093 

(847) 501-2777 

0196E-1550RL 

January 30, 1998 

February 6, 1998 

February 13, 1998 



PUBUC NOTICE 
FISHER AND FISHER 

IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT 
FOR THE NORTHERN DISTRICT OF ILUNOIS 
EASTERN DIVISION 
) 



FILE NO. 27395 



CaseNo.95C11B7 
JUDGE GETTLEMAN 



Chemical Residential Mortgage Corporation, a 
New Jersey Corporation l/V/a Margaretlon and 
Company, Inc., 

Plalnliff. 
VS. 

Owayno V. Jornigan and Marcel L Johnson, 
North Shoro Sanitary District 

Defendants. 

NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S SALE 

OUR FILE NO. 27395 

(IT IS ADVISED THAT INTERESTED PARTIES CONSULT 

THEIR OWN ATTORNEYS BEFORE BIDDING AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public NoUce is horoby given pursuant to a Judgment entorod in the above entitled 
causo on October 22, 1997. 

I, Thomas Johnson and Tina Douglas, Special Commissioners tor this court will on 
March 4, 1998 at Ihe hour of 1.-30 p.m. nl tho front door of Lake County Courthouse, 18 
N. County St.. Waukogon, Illinois, sell lo Ihe highest bidder for cash, the following 
described promises: 

Lots 27 and 28 and Ihe North 1/2 ol Vacated 21st Slreel Lying South ol and Adjacent to 
said Lol 28 In Block 1 1 1 In South Waukogan, being a Subdivision of tho Southwest 1/4 
of tho Northwest 1/4 and Part of the Northwest 1/4 ol the Southwest 1/4 ol Section 5, 
Township 44 North. Range 12. East of the Third Principal Meridian, According lo tho Plat 
Thereof, Recorded March t7, 1893, as Document Number 53390, in Book*C"ol Plats, 
pagos 56 and 57, in Lake County. Illinois, together with tho West 1/2 ol vacated Alley 
lying Easterly and Adjacent to tho aforesaid described Lots 27 and 28. 
c/Wo 2043 Winter. North Chicago, IL 60064 
Tax ID* 1205-1 13-024 and 12-05-1 13043 

The Improvements on the proporty consist of single family, wood frame, one story and 
attached garage. 

Sole Terms: 10% down by certified lunds, balance within 24 hours, certified funds. No 
refunds. The sole shall bo subject to gonerol taxes and to special assessments. 

The proporty will NOT bo open for Inspection. 

The judgment amount was S1 06.556.60. 

Upon tho salo being made the purchaser will receive o Certificate of Salo which will 
entitlo the purchaser to a Dood on a specified dalo unless the property Is redeemed 
according to law. 

For Information coll the Sales Officer at Plaintiff's Attorney, Fisher and Fisher, 120 
North LaSalk), Chicago, Illinois. (312) 372-4784 from 1 :00 p.m. to 3:00 pm. Under Illinois 
law, the Salos Officer is Not required to provido addrlional information other than that sel 

forth in ihb Notice. JT . „ 

lit Thomas Johnson and Tina Douglas 

Special Comnvssioner 

0198D-1530-GP 

January 30, 1998 

February 6. 1998 

February 13, 1998 



PUBUC NOTICE 

GURNEE PARK DISTRICT 

BID NOTICE 

Tho Board of Commissioners of Ihe Gurnee Park District b accepting proposals for a 

brochure and fryer printing contract for fiscal year 1998/99 which includes the printing ol tour 

(4) brochures and five (5) flyers. Proposals must be sealed and returned to the Gurnee Park 

District office. 4374 Grand Avenue, Gurnee, lllinob 60031. 

Envelopes must be marked on the outside 'Program Brochures and Flyers Bid* and be 
received at Ihe Gurnee Park Dblrict office by 10.30 a.m. on Thursday, February 26. 1998, 
at which time they will be pubficfy opened and read. 

The Board of Park Commissioners of the Gurnee Park District has the right to accept or 
reject any or all proposab. No proposal may be withdrawn for a period of 30 days after the 
date the sealed proposab are opened. 

Requests for specifications and all questions regarding the printing of the program 
brochures and flyers should be directed to Emily DeBates, Public Information Coordinator, 
at (847) 599-3748. 
Steve Kaplan 
President 

Board of Commissioners 
Gurnee Park District 
January 30. 1998 

0196D-1552-GEN 
January 30. 1MB 



PUBUC NOTICE 
STATE OF ILUNOIS ) 

) SS 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 
LAKE COUNTY, ILUNOIS 
GRAND NATIONAL BANK, a National 
Banking Association, 
Plaintiff. 
V. ) N0.2SCH41 

GUY J. OELLARIA. KATHLEEN J. 
DELLARIA. HARRIS BANK BARRINGTON 
t/k/a THE FIRST NATIONAL 
BANK AND TRUST COMPANY OF 
BARRINGTON. AS TRUSTEE UNDER 
THE PROVISIONS OF A TRUST DATED 
THE 25TH DAY OF APRIL, 1975 
AND KNOWN AS TRUST NUMBER 926 
LASALLE BANK. FSB t/k/a ALLIANCE 
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION. 
ROLAND R. ZBILSKJ AND NINA JILL 
ZBILSK1. MIDWEST FUNDING 
CORPORATION, AN ILUNOIS 
CORPORATION, INDEPENDENCE ONE * 
MORTGAGE CORPORATION, NORWEST 
MORTGAGE. INC.. A CALIFORNIA 
CORPORATION, NATIONAL CITY 
MORTGAGE COMPANY, AN OHIO 
CORPORATION, UNKNOWN OWNERS 
AND NON-RECORD CLAIMANTS. 
Defendants. 

NOTICE OF PUBLICATION 

YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT THIS DOCUMENT IS AN ATTEMPT 

TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE 

USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, 

The requisite Affidavit for Publication having been filed, notice is hereby given you, 

UNKNOWN OWNERS AND NON-RECORD CLAIMANTS. 

Unknown Owners and Non-Record Claimants, Defendants in the above emitted suit, 
thai the said suit has been commenced in Circuit Court ol the Nineteenth Judicial Circuit. 
Lake IPinob, by the said Plaintiff against you and other Defendants praying tor the fore- 
closure of its Mortgage and tor foreclosure and salo of the property commonly known 
and described as 204 Easl Main Street, Lake Zurich, Illinois 60047. Tho premises con- 
veyed by the Mortgage and tho corpus cf said are described as follows to wit: 

PARCEL 1: LOT THREE (3) IN MIONSKfTS SUBDIVISION OF FART OF THE 
SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION 17. TOWNSHIP 43 NORTH, RANGE 10. EAST 
OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF. 
RECORDED MAY 24, 1941 IN BOOK 28 OF PLATS. PAGE 41, AS DOCUMENT 
495682. IN LAKE COUNTY. ILUNOIS. 

PARCEL 2: LOT 1 IN FROEUCHS SUBDIVISION. A PART OF SECTION 1 7, TOWN- 
SHIP 43 NORTH. RANGE 10. EAST OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN ACCORD- 
ING TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED SEPTEMBER 11, 1927 AS DOCUMENT 
305531 IN BOOK 5 OF PLATS. PAGE 1 1. IN LAKE COUNTY. ILUNOIS 
Common address: 204 East Main Street. Lake Zurich. Illinois 
Tax Parcol Number: 14-17-404-016 and 04-17-404-017. 

Notice b also hereby given you that said Complaint also prays tor other relief; that 
Summons was duly issued out of the said Court against you as provided by law. and mat 
the said suit b now pending. 

Now. therefore, unless you. the said abovo named Defendants, We your answer to the 
Complaint in the said suit or otherwise make your appearance therein. In the Office ol 
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Ihe Nineteenth Judicial Drcurt of Lake County. Illinois. 1 B 
N. County Street. Waukogan, Illinois 60085, on or before February 27. 1998, default may 
bo entered against you at any time after that day and a Judgmont entered in accordance 
with the prayer of said Complaint. 

Dated. Waukegan. I0iwis, January 15. 1998. 
/s/Sally D. Coffett, 
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT 
Richard J. Nakon & Associates 
121 E. Uborty Street, Suite 3 
Wauconda. Illinois 60084-1929 
(847) 526-0626 



0198D-1539WL 
January 30. 1998 
February 8. 1998 



PUBUC NOTICE 
ANTHDCH SELF STORAGE WILL DISPOSE 
OF GOOOS FOR NON PAYMENT FROM: 

Unit No. 116 belonging to Andrea 
NawrooVa, Antoch, IL 60002, consisting of 
household & mbc. kerns. 

unit No. 48 belonging to Nick 
Baldassano. Fox Lake, IL 60020. consist- 
ing of household & mbc. Hem*. 

Unit No. 137 belonging to Christopher 
Norton. Bristol. WI 53104, consisting of 
household & mite. Hems. 

Unit No 39 belonging to Robert 
Soboltk. Waukesha, Wl 531 BO, consisting 
of household & mbc. terns. 

Unn No. 150 belonging to Rosemary 
Stretar. UndenhursL IL 60046, consbting 
of household & mbc. Ism. 

Unit No. IB belonging to Daniel 
Jakufc*. Mundeteto, IL 60060. consbting 
of household A mbc. terns. 

Unit No. 106 belonging to Joshua 
Miter, Undenhurst. IL 60046, consbting of 
household 4 mbc. items. 

Unit No. 142 belonging to Rene 
Howard, Anboch, IL 60002, cansbtmg of 
household A mbc. (ems. 

Unit No. 19 bclongng to Mark Holiuo, 
Grayslake, IL 60030. consbting of house- 
hold i msc. kerns. 

Unit No. 149 belonging to Erica 
Heidman, Armoch, IL 60002, consbting of 
household 4 mbc. terns. 

Unit No 4 belonging to BtOie Jo Deem, 
Anttoch, IL 60002. consisting of household 
& mbc. items. 

Unit No. 10 belonging to James Given 
Jr., Trevo, Wl 53179. consbting of house- 
hold & mbc. terns. 

Unit No T03 belonging to Christopher 
RnaJdi. Round Lake. IL 60073. consbting 
of household 6 mbc. terns. 

Urut No. 70 belonging to Christopher 
Smafley. Trevor, Wl 53170, consbting of 
household & misc. terns. 

Unit No. 124 belonging lo Paula 
Kutzxe. Burlington. Wl 53 1 05, consbting of 
household & mac. terns 

Units No. 219 and 221 belonging to 
Ron Zeman. Anboch, IL 60002, consisting 
of household A rnsc. terns. 

Unit No. 160 belonging to Steven 
Muel&r, Lake Zurich. IL 60047, consbting 
of household & mbc. terns. 
At of the items stored in above unts wfl be 
sold to highest bidder tor cash. ANTlOCH 
SELF STORAGE reserves the right to with- 
draw any or all of tho items stored in the 
above mentioned units prior to sale. 
Lien sale * Ji be held. 
Date: February 13. 1908 . 
Txne: 10 00 am 
Location: ANTlOCH SELF STORAGE 
264 Main SL 

AnUoch, IL 60002 
(B47) 395-4960 
/V Elaine V/ertt 
President 

010aE-1U1-AN 
January 30. 19W 
February «. i «x» 

pubuc nonet 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: Gregory 

Development 

ADDRESSES) WHERE BUSINESS IS TO 
BE CONDUCTED OR TRANSACTED W 
THIS COUNTY. 1330 Westmoreland. 
WaiAegan, ■_ 60065, (847) 212-1080 iphyv- 
car) 1330 Westmoreland. Waukegan. IL 
600S5, (847) 212-1061 (ma*pj. 
NAMEfS) AND POST OFFICE OR RES- 
IDENCE ADDRESSES) OF THE PER- 
SONS) OWNING. CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS: Gregory L 
HarasL 1 330 Westmoreland. Waukegan. IL 
60065. 

STATE OF ILUNOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

Thb a to certify that the undersigned 
rtend(s) to conduct the above named 
busrass bom the locators) indcaled and 
that tha true or real ful name(s) cf the per- 
son(s) ownng. conducing or transacting 
the business b/are correct as shown. 
/s/Gregory L Harast. January 26, 1998 

The foregoing instrument was acknowl- 
edged betora me by the parson(s) intend- 
ing to conduct the business tha 26th day of 
January, 1998. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/i/Marie Lynn Booths 

Notary Public 

Received: January 26, 1998 

WHard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0198E-1558-GP 

January 30. 1998 

February 6, 1998 

February 13. 1998 



PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS. Vrtual Success. 
ADDRESSES) WHERE BUSINESS IS TO 
BE CONDUCTED OR TRANSACTED IN 
THIS COUNTY: 24046 N- Lakeside Dr., 
Lake Zurich, IL 60047. (847) 438^)868. 
NAMEfS) ANO POST OFFCE OR RESI- 
DENCE ADDRESSES) OF THE PER- 
SONS) OWNING. CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS: PhipTompSOn. 
24046 N. Lakeside Dr.. Lake Zurich. IL 60047. 
STATE OF ILUNOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

Thb b lo certify that the undersigned 
miend(4| to conduct ihe above named 
business from the location (s) indicated and 
that the true or real ful name(s) of the per- 
son^) owning, conducting or transacting 
the business a/are correct as shown. 
hVPhip Tompson, January 22. 1998 

The foregoing instrument was acknowl- 
edged before me by the per son(») intend- 
ing to conduct the business Ihb 22nd day 
of January. 1998. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Judith F. Smith 

Notary Public 

Received: January 22. 1996 

WJiard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

01S8E-1559-WL 

January 30. 1990 

February 6, 1998 

February 13, 1998 



(Please see page C12) 



C 1 2 / Lakeland Newspapers 



LEGAL NOTICES 



January 30, 1998 



(Continued from page Gl 1) 



PUBLIC NOTICE , 
Notico is hereby given that SAFEWAY SELF STORAGE, 1100 W. Rollins Road, Round 
Lake Heights, IL, 60073, will sell the personal goods Irom the following units, lo satisfy ihe 
lien of SAFEWAY SELF STORAGE (Seller) for rental and other charges due. 
UNIT #3125x10. OCCUPANT - Donrty Shoody, CONTENTS - Two bikes, rollorbtade skates, 
small round table, clothes, sleeping bag and many boxes. 

UNIT # 3675x10 OCCUPANT • Robert Lachman. CONTENTS • Table and chairs, humidifi- 
or, dresser, lowncholrs, many boxes. 

Those items and all items stored In the above units will be sold lo the highest bidder for 
cash. Removal ol all Hems from Ihe promises must be within three days from date of sale 
and a security bond posted to cover same. 

Sale will bo hold on February 14, 1998, on the promises of SAFEWAY SELF STORAGE, 
1100 W. Rollins Road, Round Lake Heights, IL 60073, (Fairliold and Rollins Roads) at 
approximately 9;00 to 12:00 a.m. SAFEWAY SELF STORAGE reserve? tho right lo withdraw 
any or all of the above mentioned items prior lo sale. 
Nol responsible for accidents. 

019BE-1556-RL 

January 30, 1998 

_ February 6, 1990 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 
Thai on Feb. 16th, 1 998 @ 9:00 a.m. a sale will be held at Northern Illinois Mack, Inc., 22570 
Hwy, 60, Grnyslako, IL 60030, to sell the following article to enforce a lien existing under the 
laws of the Stale of Illinois against such articles for labor, services, skill or motorlal extendod 
upon a storage furnished for such articles a\ the requost of tho following designated persons, 
unless such articles oro redeemed within thirty days ol the publication of this notice. 
Namo of Person/Co Description of Article Amount of Lien 

NOREX EXC. & TRENCHING HEIL SEMI-DUMP TRAILER $12,122.83 

S/N# 20083 



019QC-1528-GL 
January 30. 1999 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
TAX DEED NO. 95 TX 2 JANUARY 21 , 1998 

TO: Wlllard Helander, County Clerk of Lake County; Village ol 8each Pork, Illinois; Paul E. 
Zack; and Unknown owners and olhor parties interested In or In possession of said land or 
lots. 

TAKE NOTICE 

COUNTY OF LAKE. STATE OF ILLINOIS 

Date premises told December 4, 1995 

Sold for General Taxes of 1994 

PIN* 04-28-410006 

THIS PROPERTY HAS BEEN SOLD FOR DELINQUENT TAX ES 

Property located at: 10293 W. Illinois Ave., Beach Park, Illinois 

Permanent Index No. 04-28-410-006 

This notico is to advise you thai the above property has been sold for delinquent taxes 
and that Ihe period of redemption from the sale has boon oxlended and will expire on Mjy 
23, 1998. Tho amouni to rodoem is subject lo incroose at 6-monlh intervals from tho dale of 
sale and may bo further increased if tho purchaser at the tax sale or his assignee pays any 
subsequently accruing laxos or special assessments to redeem the property Irom subso- 
quenl forfeitures or tax sales. Chock with tho County Clerk as to the exacl amouni you owe 
before redeeming. 

This notico is also to advise you that on Ja nuary 21. 1998. a Petition was filed for a lax 
deed which will transfer title and the right to possession of this property if redemption is nol 
made on or before Mjiy_22, 1990 

This .matter is sot lor hearing In tho Circuit Court of this county in Waukegan, Illinois on 
June 1 1 . 1998. You may be present at this hearing bul your right to redeem will already have 
expired ni thai lime. 

YOU ARE URGED TO REDEEM IMMEDIATELY 
TO PREVENT LOSS OF PROPERTY 
Redemption can bo made at any timo on or botore May 29 . 1990 by applying lo tho 
County Clerk of Lake County. Illinois al tho County Court House In Waukegan, Illinois 
For lurther mlormolion contact the County Clerk 

GOLD SEAL GROUP INC. 
Purchaser cr Assignee 
Howard 1 . Bass 

550 Frontage Road, Suite 2755 
Northliold, IL 60093 
(047)501-2777 

019BE-1549-WD 

January 30, 1998 

February 6, 1990 

February 13, 1998 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 

) SS 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 
LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 
GRAND NATIONAL BANK, a National ) 

Banking Association, ) 

Plalntilf, ) 

V. ) NO 98CH41 

GUY J. DELLARIA, KATHLEEN J, ) 

DELLARIA, HARRIS BANK BARRINGTON ) 

l/k/a THE FIRST NATIONAL ) 

BANK AND TRUST COMPANY OF ) 

BARRINGTON, AS TRUSTEE UNDER ) 

THE PROVISIONS OF A TRUST DATED ) 

THE 25TH DAY OF APRIL. 1975 ) 

AND KNOWN AS TRUST NUMBER 926 ) 

LASALLE BANK. FSB l/Wa ALLIANCE ) 

SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION, ) 

ROLAND R. ZBILSKI AND NINA JILL ) 

ZBILSKI, MIDWEST FUNDING ) 

CORPORATION, AN ILLINOIS ) 

CORPORATION, INDEPENDENCE ONE ) 

MORTGAGE CORPORATION. NORWEST ) 

MORTGAGE, INC., A CALIFORNIA ) 

CORPORATION, NATIONAL CITY ) 

MORTGAGE COMPANY. AN OHIO ) 

CORPORATION, UNKNOWN OWNERS ) 

AND NON-RECORD CLAIMANTS, ) 

Delondants, ) 

NOTICE OF PUBUCATION 

YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT THIS DOCUMENT IS AN ATTEMPT 

TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE 

USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. 

Tho requisite Affidavit for Publication having been filed, notico is hereby given you, 

UNKNOWN OWNERS AND NON-RECORD CLAIMANTS. 

Unknown Owners and Non-Record Claimants, Defendants in tho above enlrtled suit, that 
the said suit has been commenced in Circuit Court ol tho Nineteenth Judicial Circuit. Lake 
Illinois, by tho said Plalnliff agoinsl you and other Defendants praying lor tho foreclosure ol 
its Mortgage and for foreclosure and sale of Iho property commonly known and described 
as 22439 West Chestnut Ridge, Kildoor, Illinois 60047. The premises conveyed by tho 
Mortgage and tho corpus ol said are described as follows to wit: 

LOT 3 IN PINE VALLEY UNIT NO. 3, BEING A SUBDIVISION IN SECTION 20, TOWN- 
SHIP 43 NORTH, RANGE 10 EAST OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN. ACCORDING 
TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED MAY 16, 1969 AS DOCUMENT 1421640, IN BOOK 
46 OF PLATS, PAGES 48 AND 49, IN LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS. 
Common address: 22439 West Chestnut Ridge, Kildoer, Illinois 
Tax Parcel Number: 14-28-401-003. 

Notice is also hereby given you that said Complaint also prays lor other relief; that 
Summons wa3 duly issued out of tho said Court against you as provided by law. and that 
the said suit is now pending. 

Now, therefore, unless you. the said above named Defendants, die your answer to iho 
Complaint In tho said suit or otherwise moke your appoarance therein, in the Office of ihe 
Clork of Ihe Circuit Court of Ihe Nineteenth Judicial Circuit of Lake County, Illinois. 16 N 
County Street, Waukegan, Illinois 60085, on or belore February 27, 1998, deloult may bo 
entered against you at any lime odor that day and a judgmont entered In accordance with 
the prayer of said Complaint. 

Dated, Waukegan, Illinois, January 15, 1990. 
/s/Salfy D Corfult, 
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT 
Richard J. Nakon & Associates 
121 E. Liberty Street, Suite 3 
Wauconda, Illinois 600B4-1929 
(847) 526-0626 

0190D-1540-WL 
January 30. 1998 
February 6. 1990 



PUBLIC NOTICE , 
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 
Thai on Fob. 1 6!h. 1998 @ 9:00 a.m. a sate win bo held at Northern Illinois Mack, Inc., 22570 
Hwy. 60, Grayslako. IL 60030, lo sell tho following articlo lo enforce a lion existing under the 
laws of Iho Slate of Illinois against such articlos for labor, services, skill or material extended 
upon a storage furnished lor such articles al Iho request of Iho following designated persons, 
unless ouch articles ore redeemed within thirty days of Iho publication ol this notice, 
Namo of Person/Co Description of Article Amount olUen 

HOFFMAN HAULING MACK RWS786LST $14,198.39 

S/N* RWS7B6LST50669 

0198C-1527-GL 
January 30, 1998 



RLE NO. 31537 



PUBUC NOTICE 
FISHER AND FISHER 

IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT 
FOR THE NORTHERN DISTRICT OF ILLINOIS 
EASTERN DIVISION 
Norwest Mortgage Inc., A California 
Corporation, 

Plaintiff, Case No. 97 C 2001 

Judgo Alesta 

VS. 

Kelly W. Devoreaux and Patricia O. 
Devereaux, 

Defendants. 

NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S SALE 

OUR FILE NO. 31S37 

(IT IS ADVISED THAT INTERESTED PARTIES CONSULT THEIR 

OWN ATTORNEYS BEFORE BIDDING AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Notico Is hereby glvon pursuant to a Judgemenl entered In ihe above onlllled 

cause on December 2. 1997. 

I, Max Tyson, Special Commissioner for Ihis court will on March 10, 1998 at the hour of 
9:00 a.m. al Lake County Court House. Waukegan, Illinois, sell lo Iho highest bidder for 
cash, iho following described premises: 

Tho West 47.35 Feet of Lol 45 in tho settlement being a Subdivision of Part of the 
Northoasl 1/4 of Section 28 and Part of tho northwest 1/4 of Section 27 all in Township 45 
North, Range 10 East of the Third Principal Meridian according to the Plat thereof record- 
ed November 29. 1995, as Documont 3753949 In Lake County. Illinois, 
c/k/o 105 E. Aspen Circle, Halnosvillo, IL 60030 
Tax ID # 06-28-200-023 

Tho Improvements on the property consist of single family dwelling. 
Sale Torms: 10% down by certified funds, balance within 24 hours, certifiod funds. No 
refunds. Tho sale shall bo subject lo general taxes and 10 special assessments. 
The properly will NOT be opon (or Inspection. 
Tho judgment amount was $1 71 .210.57 

Upon ihe salo being mado Iho purchaser will receive a Certificate of Sale which will enti- 
tle Iho purchaser to a Deod on a specifiod dalo unless tho properly is redeemed according 
to law. 

For Information call tho Sales Officer at Plaintiff* Attorney. Flshor and Fisher, 30 North 
LaSalle. Chicago, Illinois. (312) 372-4784 from 1:00 p.m. to 3 00 p m Under Illinois law. the 
Sales Officer Is qoj required lo provide additional information other than that set forth in this 
Notice. 

f<J Max Tyson 

Special Commissioner 

0198E-1546-GL 

January 30, 1998 

February 6; 1998 

Fobruary 13, 1998 

February 20, 1998 



PUBUC NOTICE 
PUBLISHER'S CERTIFICATE 
20883 

Account Number 
CONSOLIDATED REPORT OF CONDITION including domestic and lorokjn subsidiaries 
and foreign branches ol Hawthorn Bank located In Mundeleln, IL at the close ol business 
December 31 , 1997. Published In Response to Call of tho OFFICE OF BANKS AND REAL 
ESTATE of Iho Slate of Illinois. 

_: : ba.wrqe_s.he.et. 

(THOUSANDS) 
ASSETS 

1 . Cosh and balances due from depository institutions: 

a, Nonintorest-bearing balances and currency and coin 1,189 

b. Interest-bearing balances.. * 

2. Securities: 

a. HokJ-to-maturrty securities 1 ,300 

b. Availabte-lor-salo securities 7,562 

3. Federal funds sold and securities purchased 
under agreements to resell 3.176 

4. Loans and tease financing receivables: 
a. Loans and leases, net ol unearned Income 

(from Schedule RC-C) 30.090 

LESS: Allowance for loon and lease tosses 278 

LESS. Allocated transfer risk reserve .....0 

Loans and leases, net of unearned incomo, allowance 

and reserve (item 4.a. minus 4,b. and 4 c.) 30,612 

Trading Assets - .— • ° 

Premises and fixed assets (including capitalized leases) .1,680 

Other real estae owned - ° 

Investments in unconsolidated subsidiaries & 

associated companies 9 

Customers' liability to Ihis bank on acceptances outstanding 9. 

Intangible assets « 

Other assets 679 

12. a. Total Assets (sum ol items 1 through 11) 46,131 

b. Losses deferred pursuant to 12 U.S.C. 1823(j) -.0 

c Total assets and losses deferred pursuant 

to 12 USC. 1B23(j) (sum ol items t2.a, and 12 b) 46.131 

LIABILITIES 
Deposits: 

a. In domestic oldces 41,982 

(1) Noninlerest-bearlng 4.249 

(2) Iniorest-boormg 37,733 

b. In foreign offices, Edge and Agreomenl 
Subsidiaries, and IBFs 

(1) Noninteresl-beanng 

(2) Interest-bearing , „ ...0 

Foderal funds purchased and securities sold 

under agreements lo repurchase 

a. Domond notes issued to the US Treasury 

b. Trading liabilities 

Other borrowed money (includes mortgage 
indebtedness and obligations under capitalized leases); 

a. With remaining maturity ol one year or less , 

b. With remaining maturity ol more than one year 
through Ihroo years 300 

c. With a remaining maturity of more than three years 

Not applicable 

Bank's liability on acceptances executed and outstanding . ffl. 

Subordinated notes and debentures 

Othor liabilities 259 

TOTAL LIABILITIES (sums of 13 Ihrough 20) 42.541 

Nol applicable 

EQUITY CAPITAL 

Perpetual preferred slock and related surplus 

Common stock , ,. 1,022 

25. Surplus (exclude all surplus related to preferred stock) 2,413 

26. a. Undivided profits and capital reserves , 161 

b, Net unrealized holding gains (losses) on 

availabto-lor-sale securities , (6) 

Cumulative foreign currency translation adjustments 

a. Total equity capiial (sum of rtoms 23 through 27) 3.590 

b. Losses deterred pursuant to 12 U.S.C. 1823(j) 

c Total equity capital and losses deterred pursuant 

lo 12 USC 1B23(|) (sum of tlems 28 a. and 2B b) 3,590 

29 Total liabilities, equity capital, and losses dolorred 

pursuant to 12 U SO 1B23(j) (sum ol items 21 and 28 c.)46,l31 29. 



b 

c. 
6 



5. 
6. 
7. 
8. 

9. 
10. 

11. 



13 



14. 



15. 



16 



17. 
18. 
19. 
20, 
21. 
22. 

23. 
24 



27. 
2B. 



I.a. 
I.b. 

2.b. 



4.a. 
4.b. 
4.C. 

4.d. 
S. 
6. 
7. 

8. 

10. 
11. 
12.a. 
12b. 

12.c. 



13a. 

13a(1) 

13.a,® 

13b 

13.bin 

13.b.(2) 

14. 

)5.i 
ISA. 



16a. 

16 b. 
16c 



19. 
20. 
21. 



23. 
24. 
25. 
26 a. 

26b. 
27. 
28a 
28b. 

28c 



IL 
R. 
IL 



I. Erich Laumer, Vice Preo i Controller, of Iho above-named bank, oo hereby certify that 
(his report of condition is correct and complete lo the best ol my knowledge and belief. 

Correct - Attest: /s/Ench Laumer 

019DE-1554-MN 

January 30, 1998 



PUBUC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: JMR Precision 

Machining. 

ADDRESSES) WHERE BUSINESS IS TO 
BE CONDUCTED OR TRANSACTED IN 
THIS COUNTY 21212 Read Commercial Dr., 
Mundeleln, IL 60060, (847) 837-1041. 
NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR RES- 
IDENCE ADDRESSfES) OF THE PER- 
SON(S) OWNING. CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS: Josemarle Y. 
Gonzales, 73S Greonview Ln, Wheeling, IL 
60090, 465-0952. Rowena M. Gonzales, 
735 Groenvlow Ln, Wheeling, IL 60090, 
4CS-0952. 

STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

Tho to to cortiry that the undersigned 
intend(i) lo conduct the above named busl- 
nasi from the locaton(s) nefcaiod and (hat 
the true or real fun" name(s) of (he porsonft) 
owning, conducting or transacting the busi- 
ness to/ore correct as shown. 
/s/Josemarie Gonzales, January 19, 1908. 
/i/Rowona M. Gonzales, January 19. 1998. 

The foregoing instrument was acknowl- 
edged before me by tha person's) Intend- 
ing to conduct the business this 10th day of 
January. 1990. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/•/Barbara Sacks 

NjDtw y Pubfte 

Received: January 23. 1998 

WaUidR, Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

OieuE-ISflO-MN 

January 30. 1998 

Februarys, 1998 

February 13. 1998 



PUBUC NOTICE 

ASSUMEO BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: Aftstar Hasting and 

Cooling. 

ADORESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS IS TO 
BE CONDUCTED OR TRANSACTED IN 
THIS COUNTY: 35778 N. Hunt Ave., 
Inglaslde. ft. 60041, (847) 973-8701. 
NAMG(S) AND POST OFFICE OR RES- 
IDENCE ADDRESSfES) OF THE PER- 
SON'S) OWNING, CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS: Albert B. 
Johnson, 35770 N. Hunt. Inglosida 
60O41, (847) 973-0)76. Kendrah 
Johnson. 35776 N. Hunt. Ingtnide 
60041,(047)973-0176. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

Tho « lo oart/fy thai tho unoanJgrwd 
intond(t) to conduct the aoova named busi- 
ness from the locaton(t) tndcated and that 
(he truo or real fufl name's) of the person(i) 
ownng, conducing or traroactng the busi- 
ness b/ara correct as shown 
/s/Alboti D. Johnson, October 1 , tM7 - 
/vKondrah R. Johnaon 

Tha foregoing rauument was acknowl- 
edged before ma by tho petson(») intend- 
ing to conduct tha busman eio 1 at day of 
October, 1997. 

OFFICIAL DEAL 

/l/Robert N. Hanefcamp 

Notary Pubic 

Receded: January 22. 1998 

Willard R. HetanOer 

Lake County Clark 

OI98E-1fS55-FL 

January 30. 1998 

February 6. 1998 

February 13, 1998 

PUBUC NOTICE 

Notice it hereby given that Tha EXTRA 
CLOSET. 649 Anita Stieat. Antioch. IL, 
60002, wll tat tha personal goods from 
Ihe foilowfig units to satisfy tho tian of Tha 
EXTRA CLOSET (SatkH) lor rental and 
other charges due. 

UNIT » ItOSxIO. OCCUPANT ■ John 
Neuwirti. CONTENTS - Dresser, end tables 
fch tank and fears, couch, weed eator. lamp, 
co auger, tootxn and many bow* 

These dams and al noma stored In Die 
abovo units wll bo told to tha highest bid- 
der for cash. Removal of all (ems from tho 
promises must bo withn three days from 
date of sale and a security bond posted to 
cover same. 

Solo w* bo held on February 14. 1998, 
on Lie premiios of Tho EXTRA CLOSET. 
849 Anita Street, Antioch. IL, fDopot & 
Anita Sis) at approximately 9.00 to 12:00 
a.m. Tho EXTRA CLOSET reserves tha 
right to withdraw any or all of tho above 
mentioned items prior to sale. 
Not responsible lor accidents. 

0198E-15S7-AN 
January 30, 1998 
February 6, 1998 

PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPUCAT10N 
NAME OF BUSINESS: Shawgo Carpentry 
ADDRESSfES) WHERE BUSINESS IS TO 
BE CONDUCTED OR TRANSACTED IN 
THIS COUNTY: 1B513 W. Main, Gages 
Lake. IL 60030. (847) 5430342. 
NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR RES- 
IDENCE ADDRESSfES) OF THE PER- 
SONS) OWNING, CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS: John 
Shawgo. 18513 W. Mam, Gagos Lake. IL 
60030. (847) 543-0342. 
STATE OF ILUNOI8) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This a lo cortify that tho undersigned 
intend(s) lo conduct the above named busi- 
ness trom the kxaton(s) ndcaled and that 
tho true or real full namo(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducing or transact rvg the busi- 
ness I'V.vre correct as shown. 
/s/John Shawgo, January 21. 1990 

The foregoing instrument was acknowl- 
edged botore me by (he person(s) intend- 
ing lo conduct Iho business this 2 1st day ol 
January, 1998. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/sAJnda M Wright 

Notary Public 

Received: January 21. 1993 

V/dlardR. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

019BE-15S3-GL 

January 30, 1999 

Fobruary 6, 1996 

February 13. 1999 







■"t»-**+^J-. 



January 30, 1998 



CLASSIFIED 



lass i fie d 
aide 

nnouncemen£% 

Notkn 1 10 

loil& round 115 





£Z 



istribution 

Kenosha 
County 



HOW TO PLACE A 
CLASSIFIED » 

BY CALL 

PHONU847) 223-8161 



Ktnoths 



fret 



.120 



Pnw«utt ...I2S 

Auction* ~ • , 130 

fUnincu PcriorjH .-, US 

riflintui • .......mo 



mptoy merit 



»Wp Wanled P»rt-T»nc .,,......21? 

Hefp Warned furt-tVne 220 

tmpfcjtnenc Ajfnclei - 221 

IButirms Opponuntin 22S 
S»u*<Otn Wjntrd ,.....22fl 

Chtd C*e 240 

SdnxMrtinicUm .-.2S0 

Arttyo T, J0I 

Apptuncct JW 

fiirto/Trxk JO* 

b/UftXufit .„ T J 10 

B«ad-ij KUinuJv ; 3M 

(J<n»ncii.W<r tquipment ,,„.,.„.„ 118 

UttitwucVCornputen ...*... J20 

f*m Guide «* 

hrtwood .i... 128 

C)OJ£/Riunrrjgc S*to - ...110 

Good Thing* lo U JH 

llorta&TKi JJ* 

llouKhoW Goah/FvrnJlute 140 

lewrty m 

l»«n,C»rdcn .'..... 14* 

MiKdb^ou* ISO 

Mtdcjl tojjipyS«ppftet 114 

Mltucj) Imlfumem .....J$8 

rvt* & Suppw* -.jwj 

RftlJufjni Eoy4pfner4 #m 

ToCrl m AllCntfVfy - ...... JwO 

Wtrtai to Buy I 70 




Metra 

Milwaukee 
RR 



CimiU (ouitly 



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Home»rwS»Vc 

llomo BotkVn ,,. .,,.. 

CofviiTiMti Metres 



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*■ p *■*» t * ir •*•<*• • 



JOO 

H<»M«l<i-il>tl4HiHi 'IWO 

♦,♦,...»,* ...j ID 

Mat* Homes SI8 

AfDrtmctftt for fent ... « J '° 

A£wTtvnu iVjaIcu ..■..■■..■..■..•.....■■■.....■■.......".."•■■.**" 

ApOkxnci ToSKve , , $28 

Kajm for tent. .„.,;.,. '. SJO 

Bu**n£i *»1 

Btnmm Property for S*ic JM 

Business Property for Rem SJS 

l/T\<C*lmcnl flDMffjf .,....»*......-....-..... My 

Mortage Services , J44 

farm .US 

Vicmt Utt/Acrcjp ......160 

Resorlt/vacMJQn (tenuis SM 

Owl of A/a Proper!/ S68 

Cemeicij lou ......170 

Ktjl ttuie Waned S74 

Real tiUie Mrtc S'« 

ecreattiorxal 

feerejlwrwl Vehicles '04 

SowwnoWeVATVl '08 

Bculs.'Motori/Uc 710 

Cimj»n£ , '14 

TuvevVkaUon .718 

Sport! Equipment 720 

Avpurm • 724 



Lakeland Newspapers Classifieds Appear in 1 1 Newspapers! 

Antioch News • Round Lake News • Lake Villa Record 

Mundelein News • Wadsworth News • Grayslake Times 

Fox Lake Press • Gurnee Press. • Lindenhurst News 

Wauconda Leader • Libertyville News 



1 




BY 



Lakeland Newspapers 
P.O. Box 268 
MAIL. . Grayslake, IL 60030 



IN 30 S. Whitney St. 

PERSON... Gra ^ lake 
BY FAX...(847) 223-8810 



0EADLMES 

Direct Unc .Tucs. 5pm 

Classified 
Business & Private Party .Wed. 10am 

HOURS 

8am-8pm Moru-Thurs. 

8am-6pm Friday 




Lakeland 

Newspapers 



110 


Notices 



r€Mn%portatlort 



Car* for Sale 804 

RtfUaUraWi....^ 808 

CUuic/Artkg* Cj:i 810 

Servxe a Pa/tt an 



Car lonvlniurjixe 



.......... 



\-irn 



...818 
...824 



four Wheel DnvWJeepj ., ..828 

Trocls/Trwlen 814 

llej^j Eijs/ipmenl +.,,,,,.,,,...,♦...... ...BJo 

Motorcycles .-,. 844 

Wanted To fry a4a 




ervice 



Irectory 



Appfsjncn Repair 

Bbckioc* 

BtiiUet* 



.50! 
.506 
5OT 



S10 
•Sll 
.516 
S15 
S42 
S4J 



Carpenlrjr • »■* 

Carpet Cleantng SIS 

Concretc'Cemem - S1B 

Dr/VVaM S2I 

fjlutaiior\1nHiucl>on • si * 

Hetincal SI7 

ruewood 

Handjman *■ 

lleatw^'Air Cond4ior«nf ■ 

HouKlccpinji, , 

Landwaping 

I j^rvJu,C l ramn( 

Lepl Services S 48 

fcted^al Servvce* SJI 

^tCMn^/Stora|t ■• $14 

PaintirgrOecoratinj >>•<•• "' 

Pi'jlcfiVTjpinfScnKO S6 ° 

l^n^C HI 

Pool* — .100 

Preilure VViihing *69 

Proffivioru! Scrttce* • .....S?2 

R>li*'TV Repatr S7S 

.- '■■• S'o 

581 

584 

S87 

S90 



WANT TO REACH NEAR. 
LY 9 MILLION HOUSE* 
HOLDS? You can now piaco 
your ad In 680 suburban news- 
papers reaching nearly 9 mil. 
lion households around North 
Amcf tea with ono simple call at 
a low. low cost. For details, call 
312644-6610 x473t. (SCA 
Norworh). 



110 


Notices 



110 



Notices 



] 



GERMAN STUDENT, 

SCANDINAVIAN, EURO- 
PEAN. SOUTH AMERICAN, 
ASIAN. RUSStAN EXCHANGE 
STUDENTS ATTENDING 
HIGH SCHOOL BECOME A 
HOST FAMILY/AISE. CALL 1- 
800-SIBLING WWW.SI- 

BUNG.ORG 



COLLOIDAL MINERALS 
OF the type described on 
'Dead Doctors Donl Lie* tape. 
Direct from the Dark Mine. No 
membership. $11.95Squart, 
sold in gallons. 1 -800-470- 
8638. 



110 


Notices 



110 



Notices 



DIET MAGIC 

Lose up to 30ibs. 

30 day programs. 

Start at $30. 

1815) 675-9237 

leave message. 



I 



GETTING MARRIED? 

GREAT INFORMATION. 

Call 888-765.1854. 




CareCentre 



Wauconda 



FIRST HEALTH CARE COMMUNITY 



Urmoiielinj 
Roum« .... 
R«>r>rg/Skir£ 
Situate 
Tn Smxt 
1ieci4\init . 
VVfdJmj .... 
MiKtKjneoui 




1 76 Thomas Court 
Wauconda, IL 60084 

(847) 526-5551 

Care Centre of Wauconda is dedicated to 

providing high quality health care to all our 

residents. Accreditation signifies our commitment 

to quality & quality improvement. 

The Joint Commission is dedicated to improving 

the quality of the nation's health care through 

voluntary accreditation. Accreditation standards 

exceed Federal and State requirements. 

The Care Centre of Wauconda's participation in 

this voluntary program represents our decision to 

be recognized for achievements and efforts 

to provide quality care. 

This is one more step towards excellence! 






Joint Commission 

on Accreditation of Healthcare Organizations 




ERRORS: 

We strive to eliminate 
enofs, but if one should 
occur, please report it 
Immediately as we can 
be responsible for the 
first two (2) weeks only 
NO ADJUSTMENTS CAN 
BE MADE UNLESS THEY 
AFFECT THE MATERIAL 
VALUE OF AN AD. 



HYPNOTHERAPY 

*Lose Wetghi 

•Stop St/ess 

•Stop Smoking 

•Much-Much More! 

Single or group visits 

available. Learn to relax and 

enjoy your lite to its fullest. 

The Center tor Habit 

Control. 

David E. Wold 

Master Hypnotherapist. 

(847) 816-4951. 



IF YOU HAVE 
" FURNtTURE TO SELL, 
A car, or appliance*, If 
you are having a Garage 

Sale or If you have ■ 

house to sell or apartment 

to rent. 

Call Lisa before 10 am 

Wednesday to place 

your ad here. 

(847>223-B161 
•Xt. 140. 



ROUND LAKE 

HIGH SCHOOL 

CLASS OF 1988 

10 Years is almost up!! 

It's neartng. reunion time...but 

we need some help win 

addresses. Please help us 

and spread the word!! 

Send your name (including 

maiden name), your address 

and fnerxfs addresses and 

phone iiumbors to; 

RLHS Class ol '80 

Reunion Committee 

c/o Cindy ( Volting) Blue. 

141 5 Coral Root Way. 

Lake Zurich. III. 60047. 



WRITE FOR YOUI 

•x-Mas Cards 

* Wedding Invitations 

•Shower/Party Invitations. 

•Handwritten. 

~* Reasonable rates. 

Call (815) 363-5330. 



To Place Your 
Classified Ad 

Here Call 
847*223.8161 



C 1 4 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



January 30, 1998 






r 



no 



Notices 



HEALTHY WOMEN 

KJIB SODS IB 
Excellent Compensation 

Healthy women 33 and under 
and with a history of previous 
pregnancy needed (o serve a 
anonymous egg donors. Donors 
will be required (o take medica- 
tion, blood screening and under- 
go minor surgical procedure. 
Substantial compensation will 
be given. If interested call ARR, 
773-327-7315. 
Serious inquiries only. 



115 



lost & Pound 



120 


Free 



w7e do not knowingly 
accept ads for ani- 
mals in our 
free/giveaway col- 
UMN. For more information, 
pleaso contact the Humano 
Society. 

ARE YOU SPRING CLEAN- 
ING?? GET RtD OF THE 
CLUTTER AND RUN A 
FREE or GIVEAWAY Ad in tho 
Lakeland Classifieds. Free 
and Giveaways aro run ol NO 
CHARGE! (Wo discourago 
any pel ads). Deadlines: 10am 
Wednesdays. (847) 

223-8161. oxt.MO: 



125 


Personals 



125 



Personals 



ADOPTION: ARE YOU 
pregnant? Don't know whal to 
do? Wo have many families 
waiting to adopt your child. 
Please call 1-800-745-1210, 
ask for Marc! or Gloria. Wo can 
help. 

THE SOLUTION TO 
YOUR NEW YEARS 

RESOLUTION!! 

LOSE WEIGHT the 

HEALTHY way-Wo DIDI 

30 day SSS-back 

guarantee. 

Natural! 

Dr. Recommended! 

Call Melody 

{847)548-^191 

Independent 

Horbnllfo 

DISTRIBUTOR. 



LOST ASPEN COVE AREA, 
500 block ol Moadowview Dr., 
Wauconda, Friday 1/16/98, 
8:45pm., Makita 3-8 drill,, mis- 
cellaneous Inside. (047) 
740-8104 ask for Ray or Kar- 
en^ 

DID YOU FIND Somcones 
PET or Special Lost Article? 
Call Lokoland Newspapers 
Classifieds Dopt., and got your 
results, FOUND ads oro 
RUN FREE ot Charge. Call 
(647)223-8161. 



140 


Financial 



"FAST LOANS" HOME- 
OWNERS 520,000-5100.000 
cash for any reason. Consoli- 
date bills, 125% of home's val- 
ue. No equity nooded. Simple 
phone application. Nothing out 
of pocket. No obligation. Don't 
delay. IMCC Financial is an Illi- 
nois Residential Morlgago Li- 
co nsee. 1-800948051 4. 

BANKRUPTCY $79+ E-Z 
file system slops creditors/gar- 
nishments. Guaranteed valid. 
Ends debt/credit card slavery. 
Divorce S129+. Fast, cour- 
teous sorvico. FrcshStarl 
America 1-888-395-8030 toll 
froo. 

VISA/MASTERCARDfl 
S25,0O0> UNSECURED, 

No deposit required, Bad/No 
credit is OK. Evoryone wet- 
come, Low Fixed Intorosl, 
Business Liconso #CA9609 
CALL CREDIT AMERICA 1- 
800B46-71 18 (SCA Network). 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



A BABY COMING? Adop- 
tion an Option? Atlcclionato 
oduca'.od couple will dovoio 
ENTIRE IWos la boby, pro- 
vVOo UtQ's bofti and Uonl you 

wtm RESPECT. Oobblo & 

Mike 888-690-2229. 

A BABY DESIRED 
ADOPTION 
We're an energetic couple, 
married 6 years and slill best 
frionds! Wc will surround your 
baby with love and laughter, 
family and friends, security 
and a bright future. We'll help 
you any way wo can. 
Pleaso Call SUE & GREG 
1-800-525-8397, 

* - 

ADOPTION ACTIVE, FUN- 
LOVING mom, dad and big 
brolhor-to-bo en[oy an excit- 
ing life together filled with lovo, 
affection, fun and good times. 
May we have the honor ol 
sharing our lively, chootfu! 
homo wilh your precious 
baby? EILEEN AND JIM 1- 
8005107334. 

ADOPTION IS LOVE 
Happy Family with adopted 3 
year old daughter wants to 
shower a now baby wilh love. 
Artistic full-time mom, athletic 
lawyer dad, and a sister to 
play with. Friends on tho 
swingsot, trips to the zoo, 
grandma, play groups, lulla- 
bies, too. This is a home 
where wishes come true. We'd 
like to got to know you. Call 
Shawn & Meg 800-767-4257 
Logal/Modical/Allowabto ex- 
penses paid. 

ADOPTION OUR FAMILY 
is loving, caros about others, 
cherishes learning and is fi- 
nancially secure. Wo aro 
ready to open our homo and 
hearts, and bo the warm and 
genllo family you soek for your 
baby. CALL JOAN AND MIKE 
1 ■800-484-4987 PINW9287. 

NEVER FORGET AGAIN! 

S39.00. 
Call toll froo 
1 -686- 574-8302. 

PLEASE HELP US 
ADOPT.. WE NEED YOUIt 
Our heart aches for a child. 
For 6yrs. we've dreamed of 
becoming parents. Now, 
through Adoption and tho Mir- 
aclo only you can make hap- 
pen, we pray you'll provide us 
with tho solution. We promise 
to give unconditional love, 
laughter and dreams to your 
child. Medical, legal, counsel- 
ing and court approved living 
expenses paid. Confidential. 
Please call our attorney at 
(708) 957-6835. 



SSO to ffilOO 

per slxlf t 



apply in person 
I nomas* Goto. Ptx** | 

2722 22nd SlrMl 

M. Ch\c»QO 

or 

1419 N Lewis 

Woukogan 



CInk.il 

SENIOR CLERK 

Learning Resource Center 

Part-rime 

(2 mailable positions) 

RESPONSIBLE FOR assisting 

circulation department ind check- 
ing out library materials. 
REQUIREMENTS ARE a high 
school diploma or GEO and 45 
wpm. 

SUDMITA COMPLETED appli- 
cation, resume and a required key- 
board icm (by appointment only) 
to Human Resources by Pcbruary 
10. 1W8. 

PLEASE CONTACT Human 
Resources, (847) 543-2216 and 
TDD# (847) 223-5615. for more 
information. 

COLLEGE OF 1AKE COUNTY, 
19351 W. Washington St., 
Grayslake, IL6003IM19H. 
AAUHVmlds, 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



Restaurant 
S6 TO S8 PER HOUR | 



Fast paced,' aggressive, 

hard working & 

dependable. 

Apply In Person. 

2722 Martin Luther 

King Dr. 

North Chicago 

wamwMMH 



DENTAL ASSISTANT/ 
ORAL SURGERY OFFICE 
Part Time position. 
General dental or 
surgery experience. 
Competitive salary. 

Calljill 
(847) 623-3794 



Part Time 

Afternoons/ 

Evenings/Saturdays 

Medical Receptionist 
and Medical Records 

Orchard Medical Center 

Antioch, Illinois 60002 

Contact 

Terry at 

847-395-8217 

extension 10 






Front Desk 
Receptionist 

for our expanding Real 
Estate tirm. Part-Time 
Evenings and week- 
ends. Office seeks 
friendly, outgoing Indi- 
vidual. Light typing and 
basic computer skills 
helpful. Please apply at: 
532 LaWc St 
Antioch, u. 
Mon-Fri Between 9-5 

For evening 

appointment please call 

(847) 395-3000 

Ask for Cindy. 



k 



CUSTOMER SERVICE REP 

Part-Time 20 hoursMk 
South Iknd Sporting Goods, an 
mponcr of naiionally recognized 
fishing products is looking for an 
energetic, highly motivated indi- 
vidual to work in our Nonhbrook 
office. You will assist the sales 
department in handling customer 
service inquiries, requests and 
orders. This individual will also 
provide clerical assistance for var- 
ious sales projects. If you have a 
high school diploma or GED.cus 
lomcr service cxp., good phone 
skills, and basic PC skills in a 
Windows environment, mail or 
fax your resume wilh salaiy 
(equitementsto: l9IOTcchny Rd„ 
Altn: Human Resources, 
Nonhbrook, II. 60065. FAX: 847- 
7151438 or call R47-715-1355, 
EOE. 



Ill TfTTm-nr imni r» nm nry» 



tun inrami rrrai 1 1 tx. 



GENERAL OFFICE ASSISTANT | 

Flexible 

TPC Training Systems, a Buffalo Grove, IL-bnsed 
company is seeking pnrt-time General Office 
Assistant for sales assistance, data entry and litera- 
ture fulfillment. Competitive wages, flexible sched- 
uling. Ideal for moms! Gill for more information 
B847-808-4000, ext. 4041. 

Senior Citizens 
IWelaom&f 

Do you have a sales background? 
Do you like talking on the phone? 

This is an opportunity to continue 

using your skills. No physical work. 

We offer flexible hours, generous 

hourly wage & commission at 

Lakeland Newspapers, 

Call Maureen at 
(847) 223-8161 ext. 109. 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



AFTER SCHOOL 
CARE TEACHER 
wanted for a 
Ctiiss of 9 to 12 
year old children 
in private school 
in Gurnee. 
Mon-Fri, 3pm • 6pm. 

Call 

(847)244-9352 



INVENTORY TAKERS 

Call now to work to 

pay those bills that 

will arrive! 

Regular Part-Time 

Excellent Second 
Income 

$7.50/hr. to start. 

Call RGIS Inventory 

(847) 662-9277 

EOE 



Bm3M 

Call or Apply at: 

®3aairtsa *m 

131 McKinley 
Lake villa, IL 

60046 



GENERAL OFFICE 

SMALL FRIENDLY 
OFFICE IN NEED OF 
[CLERK/TYPIST TOJ 
[DO GENERAL OFFICeII 

DUTIES. FART-TIME. 

MON-FRI. 9AM-3PM. 

IF QUALIFIED, 

PLEASE CALL KARIN 
I ATI 
1847) 367-8300 

(Ojflc* l&eatttl n*ar 
Lamht Form) 



MS 



PT SOCIAL SERVICE 
NICASA has a position 

available for an 

enthusiastic self starter 

to assist in a county wide 

diversionary program for 

adolescents, Approx. It) 

hrs. per week. 
Requirements; Degree 

in criminal 

justice, substance abuse 

or related field and 1-2 

years experience. 

Send resume to 

NICASA. c/o Julie 

Schwarzbach, 31979 N. 

Fish Lake Rd. Round 

Lake, I L 60073 



MEDICAL STAFF 
SECRETARY 

Part-Time, 

Benefit El/gible 

Con den Medical Center has an 
immodaie need tor a secretary will- 
ing to work a Oeuble schedule and 
wth knowledge ol personal comput- 
ers, indoding windows, screen for- 
matting and use ot software spoofic 
to MS data management and Word 
Period 5.1. The ability to take short- 
hand and/or speed writing for min- 
utes at depart ment/commmee 
meetings Is mandatory 

This Is a smart, tast-paced office 
making it necessary to work accu- 
rately and dosety with co-workers 
and physioans on a dady basis 

This position comes with tuO bene- 
fits Including, but not limited to, 
health insurance, pension program 
and discounted membership to our 
stale-olihe-art heaflh dub 

Interested, qualified candidates 
should forward their resume to: 
Condon Medical Center, Human 
Resources Dept, 303 Cleveland 
Ave., Lbertyviiie IL 60048 FAX 
(847) 918-8309. Of call Linda 
Wetdman at (647) 362-2905 x3238 
EOE. 

CONDiLL MEDICAL 
CENTER 




220 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



AIRCRAFT GROUND 

CREW Tralnoos ne-odod. 
Handlers, (uolors and me- 
chanical Jobs opon, Must bo 
17-34 yrs. old and willing to ro- 
locato. Includes good salary, 
medical and dental benefits. 
Call t -800-469-6289. 



CALLING ALL LAKE 
COUNTY MOMSIII Bright 
Beginnings Family Day Care 
Network is looking for nurtur- 
ing, responsible, creative indi- 
viduals who would liko to start 
their own business while stay- 
ing home with Iholr children. It 
you live In Lake Villa, Unden- 
hurst, Gurnee. Grayslake or 
Round Lake and would like as- 
sistance In yetting licensed, 
ongoing technical assistance, 
and child referrals, this pro- 
gram is for you. For more Infor- 
mation on how to become a 
quality infant and toddler day 
caro provider In your homo, 
call Dena Thompson (347) 
356-4112. 

LICENSED LIFE 4 HEALTH 
AGENT NEE DED. Quality pro- 
ducts, high commissions with 
advance before issue and 
benefits. (Must qualify tor ad- 
vances a benefits) CallM-800- ■ 
252-2581. 



DeHver? - $20.00/hr average 

Deliver applications locally 

fto experience 
1^^37334596 ol 6700 



Government 
Postal Jobs 

Hiring for 1998 
Start S13.75-S17.21/hr 

For Info & application 

1,818.506.5354 

ext9i64 



■ xxy.<xxxx>^oooociocx>ocooop 

LensCrafters has open- 
ings for full and part-!; 
time Sales People and,' 

Optornctric Techs for took 
8 Doctors offlcos. You provi 
"vide the enthusiasm and'! 
!j desire to help peoplo see,:; 
R we provide full training,*-) 
i J competitive salary and'.; 
^benefits and careero 
o opportunities. Stop byjj 
Sana apply atg 

LensCrafters in 

' Lakehurst Mall. 

oWaukegan, IL 

(B47) 689-2244 

<ixwoooooo<xx50otK>coycxK»rj 



*S8-$14/HR. 

ADVANCED PERSONNEL WANTS 
YOU! MANY Temp & Ton* to H« 
pCBrtcns avaiabW 

•Administ/ativo Assistant 

•Data Entry 

■Customer Service 

•Reception 

•Clerical 

•Telemarketing 

DONT MISS THIS CHANCE TO 

WORK WITH GREAT COMPANIES If; 

LAKE COUNTY) Mult fWM rHafc* 

transporfjiion. Send or tax resume 

to: ADVANCED PERSONNEL 501 N. 

Rr.«v3u Dr., Sie. 204, Gurnw, l 

60tni.FAXS47-263-1SS5EOE 



219 



Help Wanted 
Pari rime 



If ssistssstststssis 
PERSONAL t 

I HOUSEKEEPERS I 
■ Perm, part-time. Earn * 
[ $8-lO+/Hr. Mornings * 
* and/or afternoons, * 

A'dv. Opp. 

Car/Vac rcq. i 
I (847) 36L877I or \ 
J (847) 487-8771 \ 

SStfSSSSSSSISSttSIt 



(DLPCP®[iM3C]LrLr\y 

Short Hours, BIG 

Rewards. Earn up 

to $500 per week 

part-time. 

Flexible hours. 

Call 
Malt Walsh at 
(847) 427-4412 



DRIVER FLATBED EXCEL- 
LENT Pay Packago Good 
Miles. Good Equipment, and 
vacation (S 1.200 sign-on 
bonus for • exper ionced owner 
operators). Call Torry at 515- 
637-4043 or 1 -000-366-636 1. 



DRIVER OTR CANT rost 
and relax with your famity bo- 
causo ol Monoy Worries? 
CALL COVENANT TRANS- 
PORT Experienced Drivors 
and Owner Operalors 1-600- 
441-4394 Graduate students 
1-800-338-6428 Bud Moyor 
Rolrigeratod Truck Uno Solo's 
and contractors 1-88B-607. 
3729, 



DRIVER-BE HOME 
MORE...TAKE HOME MORE 
Company drivors • Roeht has 
a new premium pay program. 
Great homo time. OJT training 
available. Owner Oporators- 
Now Program • Excollonl in- 
surance, discount fuel, 2500* 
miles/week. Solo or team, 
g5% no touch. 48753' van or 
flatbed. Talk to our drivors. 1- 
800-467-6345. 



DRIVER: 100% NO- 
TOUCH freight. Groat 
Pay/Bonefits. RoQlonaL. or 
OTR. 23 with CDL-A, Haz-Mat. 
6-months experience. Start 
immodiatolyl 0/O's Welcomol 
LANDSTAR/POOLE B88- 
662-5037. 

EASYWORKI 

NO EXPERIENCE 

$500-$ 1,000 part-time at 

home stuffing envelopes. 

For freo Information sond 

soir-addressed, 

stamped envelope: 

R&J Enterprises 

Mailing Services, Inc. 

P.O. Box 402 
Inglesldo. HI. 00041. 



FULLTIME/ 

PAPTTTME 

Teacher or Assistanl 

Needed for a 

GratpbJu: Day Care 
Center, If interested 
call; 

(&¥!) S4Q~-&S5 

Ask for V/endy 



HIRING EXPERIENCED & 
INEXPERIENCED DRIV- 
ERS! Training & Trainee Pay 
Available. Roglonal. OTR, 
Dedicated Runs. Excollonl 
Pay and Benefits. Assigned 
Equipment, Swift Transporta- 
tion. 1-800-33 1-7221 (000- 
m/f) 

PET CAREI ENERGETIC 
dependable person,, various 
dutios Involving pots. Musi bo 
floxiblo and available 7 
days/week including wee- 
kends and holidays. Call only 
between 10am-5pm, Monday- 
Friday. Shet-Ray Pet ShaJol 
(414) 857-2163^ 



Immed Openings. 
Needed w/CDL No 
HazMat To travel 
In Chgo & 300 mi 
radius. Charlie, 
800-290-6462 
M-F, 7a - 5p. 



I)KIV1;KS/I)KMVI!KY 

Local dctrvcry ol dairy products 
to ChC30O area. Mood tuO bmo 
rjrivor lor night rouio. Localod In 
G E . Wisconun Mut) hovo CUais 
*A* COL, rjood drMorj rocorrj 
and at least 1 year rocent TrT 
experience. Medical benefits, 
Mo insurance and paid vaca 
tions. Can Charles Best. Inc. at 
(647) 6603298 between 9am 
and 6pm. Mon-SaL 



[drivers] 

SoTR/RcglonoL Immed! 

|Op«flJng*. ioln the wlrrfc 
nlng teom.1 Drive fori 
JoDff Transportation & 
receive up to S2300 
bonuses the 1st year. 
Great bnfts. 800-873- 
5653 Man Do- Sat noon. 




How To 

Survive 

The Job 

Search 

By Nancy Sokol 

DctiWwh, 

I am writing becauie I am sick of wotUng cnimmy }obi! I was 
employed with a great company for over 4 years and burned my 
bridges with them when I left last April to follow a girlfriend who was 
moving out of state for employment. Needless to say.„ihat was short 
lived and I returned to find that I was no longer welcome In my for- 
mer position or company for thai matter. Since that time I have gone 
through 3 jobs and I'm sick of it! When 1 go for an inleiview, the first 
thing that teems to be asked of me is why I have been job hopping. I 
am not being hired for any good jobs, so I am forced toiake anything 
lo survive. What do you suggest for someone in this nit? 
M.M.-ZJ01) 

Dear M, M. p 

[raving your job of 4 yean plus on the "ifcomc*. is now water 
under the bridge and basically you can't get that bad, so move on! 
You say that jour last 3 jobs were all crummy, however your biggest 
problem right now is overcoming the job hopping question during 
an interview. Find yourself something that you can tolerate for at 
least a year, hopefully longer. Get some sense of stability in your 
work history again, and perhaps the question of your job hopping 
will not be brought up to you. Therefore making it possible for you 
to not have to make excuses. Good liick! 

Dear Search, 

As an owner of a new start up business, I am In need of going on to a 
computerized system Instead of working everything manually. My 
problem is, that I need to find a way to train my employees and 
myself without the major expense of lime olf. How do you suggest 
gong about this and Is there such thing as an economical way to do 
so? Thanks! 
LC-Uke Bluff 

Dear I.G., 

The type of equipment and software you have purchased, will die- 
late to you the expense involved fn training. The good news is there 
are plenty of computer consultants who will come on-site to your 
location for group or one-on-one training. Prices vary tremendously 
so beware. Also, the other alternative is to contact your local college 
for a list of computer classes. Sometimes these classes may be 
spread over several weeks which may or may not be suitable for you 
to teach the staff. But there are those wc have found thai are mini 
courses over a weekend or over a few evenings. Feel free to contact 
me and I'll be happy to provide you will) further Info. 

Note Nancy Sakol Is a licensed personnel professional and 
President ofSuperior Personnel In Cumcc. 

Utters can be sent to Nancy Sakol c/o Lakeland Newspapers, 
P.O. Box 268, Grayslake, IL 60030 



™. 



January 30, 1998 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers / C 1 5 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Pull-Tlme 



full or Part-Time. 

Busy Lake Villa 
Full. Service Salon. 
(847) 356-2200 



DRIVERS 

Immed Openings. 
Check us out! Great 
miles! Home most 
weekends. 75% drop & 
hook. 95% no touch 
freight. Sign-on bonus. 
1 yr OTR exp. Deb 800- 
553-2778, 8a-4p CST 



l nuiiiiiimmiimiiiiuiM 




- 



^ 



LABORER 
SANITATION SECTION 

Outstanding full-time opportunity based on a 
4-day work week. Heavy lifting on a repented 

basis required. Must be able to work 

independenlly and have strong communication 

skills. Fluent Spanish language skills desired. 

Must be at least 18 years old, have a good 

driving record, and be able to obtain a 

commercial drivers license. Excellent benefits 

package. Appty by February 7 to: 

The City of Lake Forest 

Attn: Human Resources 

220 E. Deerpath 

Lake Forest, IL 60045 

Equal Opportunity Employer 

wsaasmmmmmmsam 






tewtt-Oico It looking belter than ever at we continue to 
expand our management opportunities for ambitious Individual* 
who dcilre to work with one of the leading retailer* throughout 
the Midwest. If you're seeking a new "adventure* that will take 
you to new heights in your career - look no further. Our stores 
offer unlimited opportunities as: 

JEWEL 

Store Manager Trainees 

Department Manager Trainees 

Various F/T Positions 

OSGO 

Management Trainees 

"positions will play a vital role in the operation of their store. 

a Irue team motivator, you must possess the leadership and 
fijpimunication Abilities necessary to meet a diverse array of 
Jretail challenges. 

poln us and you'll enjoy an outstanding compensation package 
jjhal includes health/fife insurance, 401 K, and a stock purchase 
Klan. Tor immediate consideration, forward your resume to one 
gpf the following: Jewel, Attn: employment Manager, 1955 W. 
■North Ave., Bldg. 1, Melrose Park, IL 60160. fan: B47-28B-215B. 
Rhco, Attn: Recruiting OepL, 1 81 B Swift Dr., Oik Brook, IL 
|t0521. Fat: 6] 0-5 7 1-79 63. www.DJCodmg.com 

I Jewel-Osco 



Our vision for the future 

includes a commitment to 

Equal Employment Opportunities 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 

Full-Ttrne 



DEVELOPMENT 

DIRECTOR 

Catholic high school seeks 
development pro with BA 
and 5+ years cxpr. in 
fundraising, supervision, 
finance. Fax resume wilh 
references to: 847-566- 
8465. Or mail to: Search 
Commillec, Carmel High 
School, 1 Carmel Parkway, I 
Mundclein.lL 60060, | 






IN-STORE BANKING 

Anchor Bank has immedi- 
ate openings for managers 

and persona) bankers. 
Sales orientation a must for 



both. Great earnings and 

advancement opportunities. 

In-store banking experience 

desirable, but not required. 

Fax resume to Spahn & 

Assoc. 847-604-5)82. 



GREAT WAGES & BENEFITS. 
HIRING BONUS. 

PLEASE APPLY AT 

©®©1T ©yWULlli;. 

- GURNEE MILLS 

CINDY 847-855-9956 

-ZION, 1311 2 1ST ST, 

(Across from Jewel) 
CINDY 847-746-5350 



\ 



INSIDE SALES 

Do you enjoy variety? Do you enjoy a 
challenge? Do you thrive in a fast 
paced, dynamic environment? If so, 
you could be the person we're looking 
fori 

Lakeland Newspapers Is seeking the' 
right person to join our exciting Sales 
Department. You will be a success If 
you possess good organizational skills, 
communication skills, and arc self* 
motivated. If you arc looking for a 
rewarding career. Investigate tills posi- 
tion today! 

Please fax or mail resume to 
Attn: Maureen Combs 

Lakeland 

Newspapers 

EO. Box 268 

Grayslakc, IL 60030 

Fax: (847) 223-8810 



Rjcnernl 







Career 

with a Company that 



CDW, one of the top 100 companies in Chicagolnnd and «i lending direct marketer nationwide, 
gives you a solid foundation to build a rewarding career. We know that the success of CDW de- 
pends on people. Willi this in mind, we're seeking fast paced and success driven people who want 
their career to be fun. If you enjoy working in a professional yet family-like atmosphere, then CDW 
is the place for you! Career opportunities are currently available for; 

•WAREHOUSE PERSONNEL $r 

•Various Shifts- Shipping, Stocking, Receiving, Will Call, Fork lift Prcf'd 




•CUSTOMER SERVICE 
•COLLECTIONS 

•SWITCHBOARD OPERATOR 
•PC TECHS 
•GENERAL OFFICE 



•ACCOUNTANT 
•TELEMARKETERS 

Full & Part Time 
•ORDER PROCESSORS 
•SHOWROOM ASSISTANTS 




m 



From your very first day, you are considered a "member of the CDW family" and enjoy full lime 

benefits thai include major medical, dental, vision, life, 401 (k), 

profit sharing and stock options. Why build your career with 

another company when you can join an industry leader that 

will be here for you tomorrow and for years lo come? For 

immediate consideration, apply in person or mail/fax resume 

to: CDW Computer Centers, Inc., Attn: HR Recruiter, 200 N. 

Milwaukee Ave., Vernon Hilts, IL 60061. FAX: 047-465-3858; 

www.cdw.com eoe m/f/d/v 








220 



Help Vtnted 
Putt-Time 




General Office / 
Switchboard 

Small office in North 
Chicago in need of per- 
son with varied office 
skills, should know 
Windows 95. Pleasant 
working conditions, 
competitive salary. 
Call AJKJ 055 
S47.234.S500 

or Fax 
847.234.4399 



FOUNDRY 

■metallurgist; 

■ Immed Opening. N.J 
(Indiana Foundry sceks| 

■ Metallurgist w/min 10 yrl 
Jexp. Will develop &J 
I modify processes to pro- 1 
|duce gray & ductile ironj 
■castings up to 50 tons. I 
| Will consult w/cngincers* 
l& customers to improve | 
J& develop metallurgical * 
I processes which mect| 

■ customer specs, Reqs exc ■ 
I interpersonal skills & B 

■ project mgmt. Min 5 yrsl 
'supervision exp & aj 

■ bachelor oF Science in! 
j technical engineering! 

■ field. Exc sal/fringe bnfti 
Jpkg. Submit resume/sal J 

■ range: Cynthia A i 
■Johnson, Director HR.J 
|TEU:DYNE CASTING' 

■ SERVICE, a Div. of" 

■ ■ 
I Allegheny Teledyne, lnc,| 

■ PO box 488, Lal'onc, IN> 
J 46352. EOE. j 



SAFETY/SECURITY 
REPRESENTATIVE 

Quia, one of the worUl'i lead 
lng direct marketer* of bu%i 
na& products, has an opening 
it Us attractive Uncoimhur 
HcauViusflcT* for ; 

Safeiy/Securii] 
Representative. 

You will tw respTmsihlc for. 

• rrutnuining fire supprcukin 
H hurgbr lUrm lyvrrra 

• conducting *ccuriry muntK 

• cmurinjj ci mipluni . e »iih 
federal, *ure and kol .vifcty 

• p»uihte prrftmirury Tint akJ 

• pc MilJc idminwmit r 

kj prion 

\X'c require a I IS diploma and 
prefer some college and/or at 
least 1 year fire MipjwvsMon 
and safety/security experi- 
ence. Completion of task first 
ski and CPR training is a plus. 
Mum puwru a valid driven 
license. Strong communica- 
tion ikills nctx-vsary. 

Quill offers an exc ell ens salary 
and a tailor-nude Iwncfit* 
package which includes med- 
ical, dental arid life insurance, 
pmfit-sruring and 40I(k). To 
apply send or fax your 
resume lor QUTLL CORPORA- 
TION, DepL AIISEC, 100 
Sc he Iter Road, 

Lincolnshire, IL 60069- 
FAX# 8-17-654-5820. 

tj/ual Ofrfvrtimity 
Emptoyvr M/F/W\' 

mum 



220 



tlcip Winied 
Full-TImc 



220 



HeipWrnled 
FuD-Time 



IIIII I I II IM I IIIIHI I W 

Front Desk 

• Full Time/fart Time 

Sales & Marketing 
Office Personnel 

• Full Time Only 

Housekeeping 

• Full Timc/Rart Time 

Please apply in 
person at the: 

Hotel Moraine & 
I Conference Center 

400 North Sheridan Road 
Highwood, IL 60040 



WWIII Ill 



ACCOUNTING 

ASSISTANT 

Familiarity with automated 
accounting systems. 

Experience in A/P, A/R, 
General Ledger * and 
Financial Statement prepa- 
ration. Must possess word 
processing and spreadsheet 
skills. 
Fax or send resume to: 
Donna NiLson 
Controller 
Lud wig & Company 
4081 Ryan Road, Suite 106 
Gurnee, Illinois 60031 
Fax (»47) 263-6221 



RX TECHNICIANS 

CAMERA CLERKS 

STOCK CLERKS 

3RD SHIFT 



COMPETITIVE WAGES . 
EMPLOYEE DISCOUNT , 
IMMEDIATE P.T. OPENINGS 



BENEFITS 

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES 

F.T. PENDING 



APPLY IN PERSON OR CALL 



900 E. Rollins Road 
Round Lake Beach; IL 

847-223-7055 



1 






SUBSTITUTE 
DIRECTORY 

the following schools need 
substitutes on a continuing basis, please contact f 
the names listed below for further irionnatioa. 



Antloch Community High School District #117 
1 133 Main Sl, Antloch, IL 60002 

Contact: Marie (847) 395-1421 x224 

Aptakislc - Tripp School District #102 
123 1 VTeiland Rd, Buffalo Grow, JL 60OS9 

Contact: Laurel Karolczak (847) 634-5338 

Beach Park School Dlst #3 

U31 5 W, Wadsiwrth Rd, Zion. IL 60099 

Contact: Karen (847) 623-9300 

Grayslakc School District #46 
450 N. Barron Bhd, Grayslate, IL 60030 

Contact: Jan Fabry. (847) 223-3650 xl 100 

Grass Lake School District #36 
26177 VC. Grass Lake Road, Antioch. IL 60002 

Contact: Pal Reed or Sue. (847) 395-1550 

Hawthorn School District 73 

201 Hawthorn Parkway, Vernon Hills. IL60O61 • 

Contact: Mar>' Tell...! (847)367-3279 

Lake Villa School District #4 1 
131 McKinlcy. Lake Villa, IL, 60046 

Contact: Ka'tliy (847) 356-2385 

Round Lake Area Schools 

316 S. Rosedaie (X, Round Lake, IL 60073 

Contact: Maureen (847) 546-5522 x 3010 

Winthrop Harbor Schools 

2309 9th Street, WinLhrop Harbor. IL 60096 

Contact: Dc Bud Marks (847)746-1471 

Zion Elementary School DlsL »6 

2200 Bcthesda Blvd., Zion, IL 60099 

Contact: Karen (847)872-5455 




E3 



EXPERIENCED FUU-TIME MAINTENANCE 
PERSON WANTEP FOR APARTMENTS 

LOCATED IN ISLAND LAKE. 

STARTIN6 SALARY $10-512 PER HOUR 

PLUS BENEFITS. 

CALL MERIDIAN GROUP AT: 

88QSB 39MJS83 
FOR All APPLICATION 

EOUAl OPPOnTUBITY employer 



El 

13 

El 
El 

Z4 




«** 



•AiAmm&vmv 



.?. 



C 1 6/ Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



January 30, 1998 



I 



220 



Kelp Warned 
Full -Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
FuU-Time 



vV WE'RE EXPANDING!!!! 

General & Specialty Office in Vernon Hills needs: 

•Ct Front Desk 

■Ct Hygtenlst 

-ft Assistant 

Great Office, Benefits. (847) 680-7171 



:1 • •:,: ": :' :r-.!f';:.;",: . : ' ..;■■ 



<eco>iL!LiBCTra©ssr mMM&sni 

Salary plus Bonus. 

Apply in Person 

ICS 

2106 Sheridan Rd. 

North Chicago, IL 60064 

(847) 473-3206 



I 






... * * * . -< -*** 

i^^» „ ^^» ,<^^ ^^^ ■ ^"■"' i^mhh* . . "^^* . ^fc*^^, 

Globnl Manufacturer of clcclromcchnnical compo- 
nents has .i unique opportunity for dependable, detail- 
oriented individuals in our Manufacturing Support 
department: 

Injection Mold Operator 

Must have experience wilh ihciniost.ii injection mold 
machines, be mechanically inclined, be able to work inde- 
pendently, assure all parts arc of acceptable quality; com- 
plete tooling changcovers, maintain a ainslanl flow of pro- 
ductiim, and properly record production and quality data. 
The ideal candidate will cnhihil exceptional troubleshooting 
skills and safe work habits. 

Machine Set-Up Oi-kkatoks 

Musl be mechanically inclined, able to work independently, 
assure all part 1 , are of acceptable quality, complete tool 
changcovers, be concerned wilh safety, maintain a constant 
llnw of production and propeHy record production charts. 

Wc hire only highly motivated individuals who 

enjoy working in a team environment. Wc 

offer a challenging environment, competitive 

salary, and extensive benefits. Please apply in 

person, send your resume to: 



I 



I 



I 



K&IS - Mundclcin, Inc., 675 Tower Fid., £ 
Mundclein, I L 60060. 
Fax: (847) 949-4250, or call at '» ; 

(847)949-8501, ex I. 58. 



PRIVERS 



InuticHl Openings. $1000 Miring Bonus (Must 
slay on job 90 (lays). Our Drivers avg S40K + 
yrly! Lticiuno needs; 'Iructor Trailer Drivers: 
must have al least 1yr Iraclor/lrallcr cxp & a 
good working & safety record. Single Drivers 
usually home every 10-12 days. We Offer: 

"28C-29C per mile (single) 

'S20 per delivery (alter 1st) 

'Layover & break down pay 

'Group hit It/ liu>/ disability insurance 

'Paid hltlys & vacas 

*401 K retirement plans 

* Assigned convcntionals 

•Rider program 

'Weekly payroll 

'Credit Union 
Get Home Often! We have brand now Volvo 
Condos to fill] Call Luciano Refrigerated 
Transport 800-753-81G5 



Global Manufacturer of 

electromechanical components 

has a unique opportunity for 

dependable, detail oriented 

individuals in our Manufacturing 

Support department: 



MACHINE MAINTENANCE TECHNICIAN 



Experience in machine repair, hydraulics, pneumat- 
ics, troubleshooting, and some electronics in a man- 
ufacturing environment are requirements lor this chal- 
lenging position. 



ELECTRICIAN 



► Will be responsible for planning the wiring and instal- J 
lation ol equipment and fixtures; ensure wiring and j 
h fixtures conform to company specifications and local ^ 

► electrical codes; interpret specifications, blueprints a 
and work orders; and repair and maintain machines * 
and equipment. 

We hire only highly motivated individuals who 
enjoy working in a team environment. We offer 
a challenging environment, competitive salary, 
and extensive benefits, Please apply in per- 
son, send your resume to: 

K&B - Mundeleln, Inc., 675 Tower Rd., 

Mundelein, IL 60060. 

Fax: (B47) 949-4250, or call at 

(847) 949-8501, ext. 58. 





220 



Help Waited 
FuU-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
FuU-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



M H " ' 

MACHINE SHOP 

: Job Shop in Round Lake Park 
: has opportunities In the follow-! 
! ing areas: 

• Drown it Sharpc Screw 
Machine Setup &. Operation 

• Estimator 

• Quality 

Assurance/Inspection 

• Machinists-experienced 
fc entry level 

•Tool Room Machinist 

Company otfen a complete bene- 
fit package including 401 K pro- 
gram. Drug test A pie-cnipiny- 
mcnl physical required. 

II. Kadtkc & Sons, Inc. 

101 W. Main Street 

Round Lake Park, IL 

847-546-3999 



FASTSIGNS 

Nations leader In 
Retail Sign industry 

Is looking for 

computer Operator 

for G jv. Sign Design, 

DOS computer, 

familiarity with 

Corel, illustrator 

Design Software. 

Design/Graphic 

experience a plus. 

Call 

Ask for 
Rich orjoAnn 



yWCA SCHOOL 
ACE PROGRAM 

immediate Openings for 

Director Ouatilied Teachers. 

rull I Part Time Positions. 

Excellent salary & benetits. 

Experience/qualifications 

required. Please call: 

(847) 662-4624 

tot 



TWO CLERICAL (One part-time 20 hours per week 
and one full-time) and ONE (temporary) VamHy Aid 
Specialist available: Ikith clerical positions will have 
responsibilities for phones, reception, typing (45 WPM 
minimum), Jala entry on case files and possible hillings, 
WordPerfect skills preferred and must he a learn player. 
The Family Aid Specialist will assist child welfare case 
managers with supervision of parent/child visits and 
other supportive services to children and families. 
Dependable auto required with reimbursement for 
mileage. Send resume to: l»am Blowers at CBFS, Box 
1 12S, Lake Villa. IL 60046 or fax (84 7) .156-4111. EOE 






Area 

Representatives 

International 

Student 
Exchange provides 

training, travel opportunity 
and supplemental income 
tor placement and supervi- 
sion ol exchange students, 

their host fcwvtios and 
schools. BONUS tor previ- 
ous experience as Area 
Rep. Send resume to: 
Mr*, Kay Walker, 93 15 

Garr Rtt, Berrien 

Springs, Ml 49103 Or 

Call 6t6.473.A999 



Medical Opportunities 



StnhJl 

MED TECH 

Grcal oppl/'s lot talented IfuJrvwJ- 
wis is Med, techs (Mil w Ml) 
l/r orYmnp in tlncoln & wr- 
roundim; areas. Quest ! >ur,iKnlx_\ 
offers ciiirip wigcs & rjnl bens. II 
tntcicMcd. send resume lo: tl.R, 
Dir.. Quest Diagnostics. Inc.. 
I ') I ') S. 40th St. Sic. #3 J J, 
I incoln. Nt. GSSOCi of call our I IK 
D.r al 402/-tR(.-8GB0. LOL 



NURSES A CNA's 

Owatonna, MN 

f to* Ikng 1 Ctfrip warjos4tiuns,lc«' 

Ue sdiodJng Oi lor an a((Acatai 

or send your rca/iw Owalcrra Heath 
Care Center, 201 lEm St. SW. 
Cvratonru. MN 550G0, £07-451 -G600 
lor tw. 607-451 0037. EC€ 



DEVELOPMENTAL 

TRAINERS 

Immediate Openings. 
Monday-Friday, day 
hours, entry level, will 
train. You trainl 
MR/DD Adults in per- 
sonal care, prework, 
communication & 
domestic skills. 

Contact 
Gail Becker 

Mount Saint 
oseph, Lake 
Zurich 

847-438-5050 



CNA's 

FULUPART - 
TIME/ALL SHIFTS 
COME JOIN 
OUR TEAM! 

• Must bo Cortiflod & 

Registered. In 

State of Illinois 

• Above Average 
Starting Wage 

• Good Benefits 

I • Excellent Working 
Environment,: 

Apply in Person: 

NORTH SHORE 
TERRACE 

2222 W. 14th Street 
k Waukcgan, IL6008S, 



MIIHCAI. 

PARAMEDICS 

1/KiLing for a new oppty. in HMS? 
Apply wilh us & ciplore what 
could be! A full benefit pkg it well 
t\ i competitive ulvy are avail. 
(itr IIkhc who quality, Contad Tim 
al 4I4/3SK-I0O0 e»(. 344 for 
details. P.A.S. rARATUCH 
AMIIUIJVNCE Sf-RViav. INC 
Equal Opportunity Employer. 



DIRECT] 
CARE 

Direct Care Workers for 
MR/DD women in resi- 
dential setting, lull or 
part time is available. 
Primarily afternoons, 

(evenings and weekends. 
We are committed to 
quality residential care. 

Contact 
Gail Becker 

Mount Saint 

Joseph, Lake 

Zurich 

847-438-5050 



1 1 L-.li 1 1 ii j : c 

CNA'S 

You've tried ttic rest, now 
try working with the best! 
Our liiglily competent stair 
Is looking for more learn 
members. Wc arc 3 108 
bed. skilled nursing facility 
In llic Tar NW suburbs. Wc 
pay for your expertise. 
Starling salary at S9.00/br 
plus V 1 .00/lir differentials. 
Please call 847-526-SSS I. 
Ask for lean or Alona 

Care Centre of 

Wauconda 

1 76 Thomas Court 
Wauconda. IL 60084 



RMs&LPNs| 

Immcd Opcnirtgs- 

Muskcgon, Ml. Mercy 

I General ltcalih Partners 
seeks RNs A LPNs. Must 
pavscss current Michigan 
lie. On-call. IT/IT, tsl.i 
2nd A 3rd shift. Hxc bnft 
pkg. vac/Pro. health/life 
ins, short term disab. A 
more. Add'l openings due 
lo growth in: SutRcry, KR. 
CRCU, Pediatrics, Renal, 
M c d i c a I / S u r g i e a t , 
Endoscopy, OH. If you des, 
a pos. which offers a prof "I 
challenge as well as comp 
sal A one of the premier 
hnfl pkgs in the W, 
Likeshote area, please sub- 
mil resume: Mercy General 
Health Partners, Atl: Kay 
llcdfdrd, l»0 Hox 358, 
Muskegon, Ml 4«M43 



CERTIFIED NURSING ASSISTANTS 

Full & Part Time 

Positions Available 

We are seeking energetic, compassionate individuals, to 
join our professional care learn. We are a multi-level care 
facility offering a pleasant work environment to dedicated 
care-givers; intercslcd in hands-on care. You will be 
rewarded with a comprehensive salary ,vvi l>enefils pack- 
age. Contact: 

LIBERTYVILLE MANOR 

610 Peterson Road (Itwy 137) 
Llbcrtyvillc, IL 60048 

(847) 367-6100 



Medical Opportunities 
HOME HEALTH RNs 
Full Time 

I'rnvcni Saint There?* Medical 
Center is currcnity wckinj; 
molivaicd arul cxpciicntcd pro- 
feviiiinals lu join our leim! 

Muu ptmea: 

• At least 2 u-jr\ ol Med Surg 
captricnec 

• IV I^tpcricnce 

• Factllenl ruMnmcr scnicc sLillt 

Bilingual sVilK 

(r.ngliih/Spanith), high Iceh 
care and home hejlth cxperi 
ence i plus. 

Wc provide laptop omipulcrs lo 
ivmM vdu wilh your documenu- 
lion. Wc *Im> nlfcr a cunvtnicnl 
location jmi 45 minula n<>nh nl 
diicago and 4 5 mtnuits south 
of Milwaukee. 1'leave apply in 
person Mon.-lri. frum 7.(10 am - 
4.1X1 pin or forward resume u»: 
j Human Resources, PROVEMA 
SAIr^r tllERESC MEDICAL 
n-Wn-H. 2615 Washington St., 
Waul.eg.in, IL 60085, Fia:(K47) 
3«l-%5fi, («« m/l/J/v) 

VROVENA 

SAINT THERESE 

MEDICAL CENTER 

Member of trwtna llotpltah 

m uiuuuj ii imrTmtmi ii iniiimini 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



CARPENTER, 

Cufiionto Desip h ta ne*l of Irth "A 
tmt TT Kak Cuimltn. Hull he ciptn- 
cntrd. with slilli W much ihc paulioa 
lrWiaJ l(*. Otave lent irwme tt 
Cont tin po Design 
1800 Indailrtal Urivt 
IJlKr1>villf. II.fc0OI« 
Attn: Produtllon Manager 
Fit M7-549.ftM6 



Drivers 
OWNER OPERATORS 

Company drivers A cily dri- 
vers. Dedicated runs from the 
midwest to the west coast, 
Reefer trailer cxp. Clean 
MVR. 303-79HJ578. Ask 
for Mark Aaron. 



ASST mgr 

Full Time/Part Time 
We have ■ fun environment In 
our toy stores in Wauconda and 
Mcltcnry and are looking for ■ 
person who enjoys customer 
service. 22-40 hnYwk. 
Depending on season. \)>y%, 
Evenings & Weekends.' Send fl 
resume or apply *l: 

CREATIVE FUN 

567 W. LIBERTY ST. 

WAUCONDA, IL 60084 

487-8697 




Iways 




<v. 



Administrative Assistant 

Customer Service 

A/P AIR • Reception 

Inside Sates 



549*0016 
Vernon Hills 



© 



^Superior 

Personnel 2 44-Q016 

Gurncc 



J 



COLLECTORS 

Juin our team of profcuuortals as Auto Loan Collectors. 
Applicants should have six months of consumer loan expe- 
rience. Preference will be given to those with aulo loan col- 
lection experience. This motivated individual must be able 
lo work in an aggressive environment and spend the major- 
ity of the day on Ihc telephone. Must be able lo work one 
evening per week and two Salurdays per monlh. Gumce 
bxscd Eagle Finance offers a competitive salary plus bonus 
incentives and a full benefits package. 

Call Carol Rietschel to make an appointment, 

847-855-7112 




Technicians - Technicians - Technicians 

INSTRUMENTATION 

Would you like the opportunity lo work on Interesting and diverse 
projects? Do you have electronics and mechanical cipcrknec? CTL 
is a consulting engineering company and a full-service research lab- 
oratory. We arc looking for individuals to fill seven! challenging 
technician positions. Technicians will be responsible for the set-up 
and maintenance of test equipment for ultra high capacity structural 
testing and seismic simulation systems. Individuals should have 
A.A.S. degree or military training in hydraulic systems or electron- 
ics and or 1 in 5 s is experience in hydraulics, instrumentation, and 
laboratory test set-up. Some Havel a possibility. 

CTL (Construction Technology Laboratories, Inc.) offers competi- 
tive salaries, an excellent benefits package, and a nice working envi- 
ronment. Pltait mail! fax M7S6S£$41 rnumt to StuAU A'won, 
$420 Old Orchard Road, A'ioJUV, IL 60077. ax m/f/v/d. 



| RENTAL STORE | 
f COUNTER HELUP | 

aU>cu])y mvned general rentiil Btorc needs nn 
pfnll time counter person. Duties Include telc-a 
ipltunc, i tarty order preparation, working witliS 
= customers placing orders and general office, f 

Apply In Person To: \ 
gUberiyviUe Reut-AUsg 

S 185 W. Peterson Rd. | 
| Libeilyville, IL 60048 | 

im una pmpm run tuanammnaaaKB as oa oar 



JOB FAIR 



i) 



» 



7^ 



W 



HOLIDAY INN 
MUNDELEIN 

February 6, 3pm-9pm & February 7, 9am-3pm 

fippEf c©rn-s itartUe- 
If iKaxwElI's Club 

We ne currently looLing ta fill food Senice positions In taVlilion 

to other hold opportunities. We offer rompetltrrt sapa with 

eircllent benefits vshkh Include free emplo)T* meals 

Apply in Person 

.Holiday Inn Mundelein" 

510 Cast Route 03 • Mundlclin, IL 60060 ^ 



(847)949-5106 





January 30, 1998 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers / C 1 7 



-i- 






I 



\ 

3 

3 



a 

a 
a 
a 
a 
a 



\r 



220 



Help Wanted 
Fuu-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
FulUirne 



J 



MA2VAGEMEIVT 

OPPORlTRVniES 

Full Time 
Juuluwon Hotel hns the fol- 
lowing positions miiilablc: 

RESERVATIONS 
MANAGER 

with Ruillsflon mid I'idctlo 
experience prefcrro!. 

TRANSPORTATION 
MANAGER 

to manage 8 vehicles 

mid Mn IT for n I rjxirl & 
Iricnl transportation. 

Apply In person Mon-Frf 

9nm-5pm or fax resume 

(»*7)29&«965 

RAinss<»,\ n*m:i, 

2875 N. Milwaukee Ave 
NortJibrook, IL-GO0G2 



■*«*»■ tMMMUSMMMSMMtXtn 



American Wireless, i leading 
wireless distributor has an open- 
ing for i Finance Assistant. 
Responsibilities include account 
receivable maintenance, file 
reviews and sales department 
interaction for i 37-sUle region. 
Qualified candidates will possess 
at least 2 years finance experience. 
College degree preferred will con- 
sider related work experience, 
Musi possess strong finance com- j 
rnunicalioo, customer service, 
computer and organizational 
stills. Competitive salary, 401k, 
and excellent work environment. j 
rax or mail resumes lo: 



American Wireless 

45 Albrccht Dr. 

Lake IJIiilT, IL 60044 

Attn: Ted 

Fax: 800-726-2343 



j i ■ ■■ ■■ ! '■ ■ i m ■ vrmrfmrnmnxr 



1 

J 



DIRECT CARE WORKERS 

■ Clrtidirlc hdpi idultt with cfcvt-lopmcfiul diulnljiiti idifX to neighbor- 
; hood Irving. Glrokiik h*t full time 2nd and Jrd Uufl a tvcll it pjrt-lirnc 
; pmiliont teJfhing valuable Irving il ilti at our trull-croup home* In 
: Munddein, lltjerryvilte, Itiehland Park tntt Dcerfield Applicant* must be 
', 18 yean old with a hieh tchool diptoma (or equrvatenU and valid dftwr'i 
! litrnw. Sta/ting wage n 17,50 an houf. Ask about full-umc weekday pwl- 
I l«m available at our vocational training centers in Northbrook and 
MureWnn 

For immnfutr inftrvtrw contact: 
j Katph KobuHon-KecrvSting Coordinator 
:847.277S1II ett. 1M 

; roe m/t/d/v 



CASHIERS AND COLLECTIONS 

Positions Available 
Apply in Person 

ICS 

2106 Sheridan Road 
North Chicago, IL 60064 

(847) 473-3206 



!Ouality Assurance Lab Tech 



Ss May* manutacflier a" ek<aomec na r>cal ommnem has an 
V openng br a Oniiy TrxJincari Tbc canddatt far thrs . 
) C JP • ) posacn wJ mpJomert standards ord methods br equip- f fip Q 

7%^ mances, schedule moasung equpmert lor cattxSion. and \V9i 

jp" pcrtam inspecion, lestjng and evaluation o* prorJud at varxxs Yk^J 
r states ol the produc&on process. Good computer stuls and tvnAanry \^.-i 
// Htth measuring rjqucment are desirabe. We offer a cfoJenomg environ- '•> -I 
menl cempewve salary, and etittrsvo bvx^ Plm« tppty in peno*, ' 
M«ly<)irrr»syrr>«b:K4B-UuftcteieSr^tnc,675Tcrwtf fid., Uundttetn, .. 
R. 60060. fix (M7) WM250, or call »t (W7) WM501, txt 51 



ENGINEERING LAB TECHNICIAN 

Transformer manufacturer located near the 
lilinois.Wtsconsin border seeks an individual with a bask: 
electronics background. Duties will include constructing 
and testing simple transformers. Ideal candidates will have 
a mechanical aptitude. Comprehensive benefits package. 
Equal Opportunity Employer. 

Send resume with Salary Requirements to: 

Personnel 

Actown-Elcctrocoll, Inc. 

P.O. Box 248 
Spring Grove, IL 60081 



We have Jn immediate opening for an individual for 
our M.I.S. operation. The ideal candidate will have at 
least one year's programming experience using 
RPG/400 or RPG3 on an IBM AS/400 or System 38 in a 
manufacturing environment. Familiarity with MAPICS is 
desirable. Experience in LAN environmcnj a plus. 
Qualified candidate may apply at or send/fax resume 
to: 

Danaher Controls 

1675 Delany Road ••Curnee, IL 60031 
Fax: 847-662-6633 



SERVICE TECH/INSTALLER 

A manufacturer in the hot melt glue field b seeking an individual to 

install our taminalor machine and train customer personnel about it's 

operations nationwide. \bu wl abo be responsble for service calls 

to existing customers and work in the shop when not on the road. 

We have competitive wagesybenefls and profit sharing. 
Starting pay SUS/hr. ? to start 

Must have mechanical & electrical exp. including 3 phase & PLCs 
with good people skills. Must have valid driver's license. 

H.M.T. MANUHtCnmiNG, INC 

2323 Commonwealth Ave. 

Nortti Chicago, IL 60064 

or Fax Resume (847) 473-2349 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



225 



HOTEL/MOTH 

Applications now being 

accepted for 

Front Desk Personnel 

Experience preferred 

M-F8io4 

apply In person 

3207 Duckley Rd (Rt 137) 

North Chicago 



m 



SECRETARY * "> 
i Uurslng Education > 

4 RESPONSIBLE f OR providing teuc-> 
juiuliuppon to the office, > 

JMQUtRtMENTS A»f a tirfi ichool J 
i drpkmu or CED, 2 years of tecretar- J 
<lil/offiee eipctience (Windows > 
Japplicjiiorri and diu entry ispcii.j 

iSUBMn A COMP1FUD applica-J 
<tkin, kf-cf of intern!, rewme and) 
JLe>lnard lest (by appointment only) J 
«tn Human Resourcn by February! 

iw.im. > 

JPIEASE CONTACT the Human> 
jRevowces Office, IM7) S43-22I6? 
jandlDDf I&47) 22J-S6I 5, for more J 
<inlomulion. > 

J COIUCE OF LAKE COUNTY, > 

HJStW.WiibinjIonSL, 
< Crmblf, IL 600 30- 1I<) 8. { 
4 AMOf/rTVfdV > 



ATTENTION 

CLASSIFIED 

ADVERTISERS 

If ymi tuive pl<>erd elasilDctt 
ndvefllilnit wllh the Uikc- 
i.mt! Nnvspaperi you may re- 
ceive a mulettdlng RMtcmxni 
trom anoitier tlrm requeit- 
ing [ayincnt for nn\ ndvcflU 
Uig. To fccrivr proper eretl 
It lo >onr .irvtiiini. all pay 
Mini i» fur your Lnketand 
Ncw*papera advertising 

mun be made a* invoiced 
and diretird lo: 

Lakeland Newtpapcra 

po Box sua 

30 S. Whitney St. 

OrayaUke, IL 60030-0368 



. — -„. ...... — . 



SECRETARY 

Cood.« HmSoJ Canur.oS* pre- 

mw hwhh bcOrry in Laka County. 

hji (n ououndirf opportunity lor 

tn «iptrwK«l Indniouil tn rtw 

Hunun tnoirn O^vtnwnL 

M^wmniio fennc 

mw i n I nan mtrtamd i^ »w m 
BnAS«» 

fooiti mnm m HnytUA 

lUtjr to wart, r A ( *t W«>f md jrob- 

tan iota* n i tut paced ■uriroanrt 



In return, <•« orW > pl*tunt (mt- 

j ranmaM, ■ corromM Htairy md 

comoreh*rn>«« berwfia, InrJudVg 

rwihh dutx rVii* apory tl Conidl 

Madfcal Cinur, J01 Ocwriwd A»«, 

UtHrtyrfto.H-F tim-) JOpnvor bx 

mm lo S47-tlM109.or ol 

M7. J63-590S k H)0 EOC 



■ mmnnnin i» mm » i » i 



Hcilauraitl 

jfeiman Marcus 
Join our Northbrook Zodiac 
Restaurant. Flexible hours. 
DAYS ONLY. 

We offer paid vacation and 
merchandise discount. 
Apply in person: Human 
Resources Dcpt., M-F, 
lOam-Spm. Neiman 

Marcus, 5000 Northbrook 
Court, Northbrook. Ph: 
847-564-0300 x2076. Or 
Fax: 847-5M-8G%. EOE 



jiUmjl 



mm 



LAKELAND 
; NEWSPAPERS has • 
i an opening on Its S 
; expanding editorial ; 
j staff. Experience S 

• preferred with ; 

• background In pho-j 
; tography helpful. S 

• Will handle a vart- • 
: cty of assignments. I 

• Will be working • 

with a varied 

• schedule and be ; 

• able lo work under • 
; deadline situations.: 

Tor Interview • 
S appointment fax • 



resume to: * 



Rhonda Burke 
; Editor In Chief : 



at 



Busi-KM 
Oppoftunltia 



$76,000 SIX MONTHS 

WILL TRAIN. 

NO EXPERINCE 

NECESSARY. 

1-800-322-6169 

»xt. 6030 24hr». 

"EXCELLENT PROFITS- 
LOQ HOME WHOLESAL- 
ERS** Join proven 1Byr. Log 
Manufacturer -16 kiln-dried log 
6ty1os, starting 59,800, Exdu- 
sfvo tomtory, Mr. Buck f-e00- 
321-5647, Old Timer Log 
Homos. 

ABSOLUTE 

INDEPENDENCE! 

90% PROFITI 

5-tOK/month part-time from 

home. Outstanding on-going 

support, training and leads. 

Not MLM. 

1 -800-995-0766. 

**EXT. 0393** 

BUSINESS IS BOOMING! 

We average 

$2,200-S5.5007week. 

Call 1*800-995-0796 

ext. 251 1 

For free 2 minute overview, 

JCAREER 
FRUSTRATIONS? 
NEED ADDITIONAL 

INCOME? 

Earn Serious Money! 

Work from home. 

1-800-995-0796 

ext 3528, 

EARN $10,000 PLUS PER 
MONTH! Helping people lo 
become FREE! Homo- 
based/Endtess Leads/Support 
& Training! Not MLM! Call toll 
free 1- BOO -322-6 169 ext. 
6525. (SCA Network), 

EXTRA INCOME!! I will 
show you howl S2O0-S50O 
weekly to start! Six figure in- 
come possible. Turn key Sys- 
tem not MLM 1-888-309- 
2511. 24 hours. (SCA Net- 
work). 

FULL-TIME/PART-T1ME 
BUSINESS PERFECTLY 
positioned in the Telecom- 
munications Industry at the 
right lime of deregulation. S99 
investment required. For more 
information call Noble Enter- 
prise at 1-216-303-9821. 

GET PAID 2X WEEKLYl 
Prepaid Legal Casually Inc. 
provides tegal Insurance 

$25/month. Independent As- 
oociatos needed, expanding 
in your area. Min. investment 
S65. Call your independent As- 
sociato 800995-0796 x4103. 

MAKE SERIOUS MONEY! 

Your own business with 

unlimited income. 

Froo 24 hr. message. 

1 •888-574-9683. 

WORK FROM HOMEI 
MAIL ORDER BUSINESS! 

Need help immediately. 

$522 t per week part-time. 

$1.00O-$4,0O0 full time. 

Full training. 

(920) 683-8260. 



240 


Child Care 



FOSTER HOMES NEED- 
ED! Wanted good, nurturing 
Individuals to provide tempo- 
rary homes lor children ages 
birth to adolescent. Training, 
support, compensation, day 
care provided. Contact Cathol- 
ic Charities/Lake Courtly. 
(847) 782-4242 OT (847) 782- 
4243. 



220 



lldp Wanted 
ruUTime 



PATTEIlNMAKElt 
■mined Opening. 

Tired of the 
coldT Mold tthop 

in California 
need* yon! 

562-906-4460 



; (847) 22388 10 • 



I I I HI I immMMMMlMIIM l 



Servers/Captains 

Immed Openings. Pvt 
resort style country club 
community along (he sunny 
coast of FL seeks 6 
Servers/Captains to start 
immed. Accommodations 
avail upon request $15/nr 
no tips. Be back after 
Easter. Please mail/fax 
resume: HR. Frenchman's 
Creek Country Club, 13495 
Tournament Dr. Palm 
Beach Gardens, FL 33410; 
561-775-6400 x364; Fax 
561-6226691. EOE. 



mi l l 



240 


OiildOc 



CALLING ALL LAKE 
COUNTY M0MSI1I Bright 
Beginnings Family Day Care 
Network is looking for nurtur- 
ing, responsible, creative Indi- 
viduals who would like lo start 
their own business while stay- 
ing home with their children. If 
you live In Lake villa, Linden- 
hurst, Gurnoe, Gray slake or 
Round Lake and would like as- 
sistance In getting licensed, 
ongoing technical assistance, 
and child referrals, this pro- 
gram is for you, For more infor- 
mation on how to become a 
quality infan! and toddler day 
care provider in your home, 
call Dena Thompson (847) 
356-4112. 

CALLING ALL WORKING 
MOMS!!! Fall is just around 
the comer, have you planned 
your children's day care yet? 
Immediate openings for child- 
ren ages 6/weeks & up are 
available in Bright Beginnings 
Home Day Care Network. For 
more information on how lo 
enroll your child in a conven- 
iently located, quality day care 
home, please call Dena 
Thompson al (847) 356-4112. 
SPACES ARE LIMITED. SO 
CALL IMMEDIATELY. 

CHILO CARE IN MY 
WADSWORTH HOME, 
part/full-time, meals and 
snacks provided, lots of TLC. 
(847) 395-4254. 

EXPERIENCED MOTHER 
OF 1 knows how important 
quality care Is. Will provide 
your 67week-3yr. old with nutri- 
tious meals, lots of love, atten- 
tion and of course tun. (847) 
543-8362. 

LOVING ISLAND LAKE 
MOM has full-time openings 
for ages 2 & up. Breakfast, 
lunch and snacks. Warm & lov- 
ing environment. Educational 
games and activities, daily 
slory time, fenced-in yard. 
Reasonable rates. (847) 
467-4074, 

MOTHER OF 3 would like to 
watch your children in my 
home. FT/PT positions avail- 
able. Monday- Friday, starting 
the 1st. of the year. Have refer- 
ences. Oakland School Dis- 
trict (S47) 830-9290. 

NANNY NEEDED 
FULUPART-TIME. Cheery 
disposition, playful nature, 
loves children, livo In/out, 
drive, references. (847) 
634-8636. 

STAY 'N PLAY HOME 
DAYCARE has 2-openings in 
my Round Lake Park homo. 
References included. First 
Aide Certified. Any questions 
call (847) 546-2047 and ask 
for Mary, 



FOSTER HOMES 
NEEDED 

Wanted good nurturing indi- 
viduals to provide temporary 
homo for children, ages birth 
to adolescent. Training, sup- 
port, and compensation provid- 
ed. Contact Catholic Charities 
in Lake County al (847) 782- 
4243 or (847) 782-4242. 



Camelot Care Centers is seek- 
ing therapeutic foster parents 
for our expanding foster home 
program in Lake County, We 
provide in-home treatment 
services to rmotionally trou- 
bled children who have been 
abused and neglected. 
Excellent training and 24 hour 
support. Compensation of 
$1,000 per month plus respite. 
Call Kamar Tolliver at (847) 
981-1151 or (70S) 936-9017 j 
to learn more about the pro- 
gram and our informational 
breakfast on Jan 24ih & 31st. 



250 


SchooUInst ruction 



TUTOR JUNIOR 
HIGH/HIGH SCHOOL 
ENGLISH, work in your/my 
home, 14yrs. experience. 
(847)263-9453. 



301 



Anuques 



ANTIQUE APPRAISALS 
AND ESTATE SALES CON- 
DUCTED. ESTIQUE SERVIC- 
ES (B47) 546-4559. 



To Place Your 

Classified Ad 

Here Call 

847*223,8161 



304 


Appliance 



USEO APPLIANCE SALE. 
All reconditioned & guar- 
anteed. Refrigerators, range3, 
washers/dryers & freezers. 
Delivery & installation avail- 
able. 

Want Appliance Center 

1209 Court Street 

McHtnry, IL 

(815)385-1672. 



310 



Bazaars/Crafts 



CRAFTERS WANTED 

For June 20th 1998 

Craft snow 

Please contact Lavonno 

(815) 385-4748. 



314 


Building Materials 



STEEL BUILDINGS SALE: 
30x40x10, $4,394. 40x60x14. 
S8.155. 50x75x14, S1 1,195. 
50x100x16, $14,953. 

60x100x16, $17,603. Mini- 
storage buildings. 30x160. 32 
units, $13,944. Free 
brochures. Sentinel Buildings, 
800-327-0790. Extension 79. 



330 



Garage 
Rummage Sale 



AFTER YOU'VE HAD 
YOUR BIG SALE, and there 
is still things that just did not 
go.,.. Call us at LAKELAND 
Newspapers and run it 
under the 'FREE or Givea- 
ways* classified column. FREE 
ADS are NO CHARGE! 
(847)223-8161,6x1. 140. 



338 



Horses & Ticks 



EQUINE INTERIORS, 
STALLS, taekrooms. con- 
crete work,' bams, bam repair. 
(414) 537-3158. 

HORSE HAY, STRAW, con- 
5truction cover hay. Delivery 
available (414)857-3127. 

SHAVINGS! 

Hay, straw, horse feed. 

Purina Dog & Cat Food. 

Chicken Feed and 

Much more. 

(414) 857-2525. 

WE DELIVER! 

M-F 8-5 

Sat. 8-3. 



340 



Household Goods 
Furniture 



DECORATOR MOVING 

SALE! EASY CHAIR, 
SOFA and Love seat. Blue, 
Mauve, Cream, $595, 
LEATHER »ofa and love- 
seat, $950. Excellent condi- 
tion, MUST SELL! (847)548- 
1045. 



DECORATOR MOVING 

SALE1 QUEEN ANNE 
STYLE bedroom, complete 
$1,100. Dining room set, 
$1,500. OAK bedroom sat 
$1,200, Oak dlnlngroom set 
$1,980. ALSO Sleigh bed- 
room set, $1,745. All in PER- 
FECT condition. MUST 
SELL! (847)548-1045. ' 

BERKLINE RECUNING 
COUCH, lyr. old, $500/best. 
(847) 548-8057. 

COMFORTER WITH 
SHAMS and drapes. 1 -wind- 
ow, 42x85, queen size revers- 
ible comforter, mauve/cream. 
$65. (414) 6945979. 

CUSTOM MADE BED 

SPREAD, full size, with 
drapes. 2-pair. 61x93, 
peartvercam background with 
floral shades blue and ctnna- 
mon. (414) 694-5979. 

CUSTOM MADE HOPE 
CHESTS, baby rockers, 
kitchen cabinets, country style 
hutch. Very reasonable. Call 
Mario Evenings (414) 
862-2429. 

DESIGNER MODEL 

HOME 

FURNITURE SALE 

Sofarlovescat set, hunter 

green and cranberry. $595. 

Sofa.1ovese.il set. 

earth tones. $695. 

Other sets, ptaids, 

florals and leathers, etc 

Dlnlngroom sat. 

10-piece, $1,595. 

Bedroom set 

6- piece, S995. 

(647)329-4119. 

ELECTROLUX VACUUM 
WITH powerhead and attach- 
ments. Excellent working con- 
dil>on. $75 (414)694-5979 

FOR SALE 25' COLOR 
CONSOLE TV. $125. Mi- 
crowave oven. S75. Sony Ster- 
eo, $75. Zenith color TV, 15*. 
$95. VCR/VHS, S95. AMF 
Orange, womens 10-speed 
b*ke, S20.TI computer system, 
Solid Oak GE stereo console 
(847) 216-2172. 




I 



Household Goodi 
Furniture 



IF YOU HAVE 

FURNITURE TO SELL, 

A car, or appliances, If 

you are having a Garage 

Safe or If you have ■ 

house to sell or apartment 

to rent 

Call Lisa before 10am 

Wednesday to place 

your ad here. 

(847) 223-8161 

ext. 140, 

KING WATERBED SET 
dresser with mirror, 6-drawe 1 
chest, lighted and mirroret 
headboard, 6-drawer storage 
light oak, S800/best. (414 
694-3018. ' 

LINCOLN ROCKER 
NEEDS work, best offer. Sik! 
ing closet doors, with tracki 
$15. (847) 726-9317. 

MODEL HOME 

FURNITURE. 

Excess and unclaimed 

sofas, (oveseats. 

chairs, tables. 

DININGROOM SETS. 

BEDROOM SETS, 

LEATHERS, etc. 

(630)778-3433. 

MUST SEEI SOLID OAI 
ENTERTAINMENT CEN 
TER. Antique, one piece uni-. 
custom made, one of a kinc 
Asking $800/besl. (847 
872-1672 ask tor Todd. 

OAK DININGROOfi 

TABLE with leaf, 4-cbairs 
ctawfoot base, good conditior 
$250. (847) 548-2922. 

SOFA AND LOVESEAT 
oak trim, soft neutral colors 
clean, no tears, traditions 
style. 5100. (847) 587-7514. 



344 



Jewdry 



WEDDING SET; SOU- 
TARE 3/4kt. round diamonc 
in plain setting. Appraised at 
$2,000. Best otter. Call after 
7pm (847) 746-3452. 



349 


Clothing 



WEDDING DRESS DIA- 
MOND COLLECTION, bri- 
dal dress, size 16. WMo, 
catnedral length train, off the 
shoulder dress. Long sleeves, 
beauutul with soquins and 
pearls. Brand new headpiece 
and veil. Paid $2,000, lirst 
$500 takes all. Call Melodi 
(414) 689-8414. 



350 



Miscellaneous 



BASEBALL CARDS PRE 
50s to present. Ryan RC, 
$750. Bench RC. $35. Thou- 
sands more. (847) 740-0207. 

BEANIE BABIES SPOOK, 
Velvet, Legs. Flip, also new 
ones. (815) 344-2133. 

BEANIE BABIES! NEW, re- 
tired and rare. Too many to 
mention. (847) 356-3898. 

COMPLETE SET (78) of 

original Star Trek TV series, 
minus No. t. (847) 540-0063. 

DONATION POOL BALLS 
for senior citizens. (647) 
838-3740. 

DRESS YOUR KIDS 

FOR FREE H 

YES FOR £HE£II 

Brand Name & Designer 

Clothing! 

Com pitta System Only 

$9.95. 

Call Toll Free 

1-688-356-1979. 

FOR SALE FIVE SING 
AND SNORE ERNIES. Best 
offer. Call Man/lin, (847) 622- 
0721 leave message. 

FREE MOTOROLA 

PAGERI 

With activation. 

For immediate delivery 

Call now. 

600-276-0102 

eid.8145, 

GET A COLLEGE DEGREE 
IN 27 DAYS: 
BS/MS/MBS/Ph.D etc. includ- 
ing graduation ring, transcript, 
diptoma. Yes, it's real, legal, 
guaranteed and accredited. 
For free packet call: 1-800- 
689-8647. 

GRAVELY LAWN MOWER 
and snowblower, needs work", 
best offer, (847) 74Q-1384. 

NEW BEL AIR 5 Her chande- 
lier, 168 pieces, $2S0/firm. 
Call Jefl (847) 356-1109. 

SNOWMOBILE TRAILER, 
2-PLACE, $450/best. Sears 
25" console color TV, 
5150/best. (414) 279-5347. 



»».—— ««anii iwnt»nTiMiirnrt»ii 



-»\ 



C 1 8 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



January 30, 1998 



~ 



350 



Miscellaneous- 



TABASCO BEANIE BABY, 
original, with lag, S200/b6st. 
(847) 265-7376. 

TWO STYLING CHAIRS, 2- 

shampoo chairs, 2-shampoo 
bowls, 3-halr dryers and vari- 
ous supplies. Console TV. Ap- 
pointment desk, (847) 
223-5101. ' 

WOLFF TANNING BEDS. 

TAN AT HOME. Buy DIRECT 
and SAVEI Commorcial/homo 
units from $199, Low monthly 
payments. FREE color cata- 
log. Call today 1-800-842- 
1310. 



354 



Medical Equip 
Supplies 




J Musical Instruments 



ELECTRIC ORGAN, PAD- 
DED bench, music rack, in- 
struction books. Play tunes im- 
mediately. Groat tor ali ages. 
S60. 34*wx15-1/2"dx32-1/2'h. 
(847) 566-0990. 

LOWREY ORGAN WITH 

Magic Genio Keys, excellent 
condition, A must see. 
S450/bCSt. (414)694-5979. 



360 



Pels & Supplies 



DOG BOARDING 

Vacation in your 

schodulo? 

I can watch your dog/pup in 

my home. 
Lots of afiection (or your 
"Companion". 
Convenient from Rt.41/Edcns 
or your O'Hare tlight schedule 
Moro comfortable Ihan a 
kennel. Reasonable. 
Call Florence or leave 
message with dales needed. 
(847)966-6319. 

COCKEH SPANIEL PUP 
AKC. male. 1st. shots. Parents 
on premises. S150. (414) 
B57-9247. 

DO YOU ENJOY working 
with animals? Do you have 2 
hours per week to spare? Assi- 
st Animal Foundation, one ol 
the area's no-kill shelters is 
seeking volunteers lor work 
lhal -s highly rewarding and 
fun! Wo need men and 
women who: can work with 
cats and dogs, do light repair 
work and can answer phones 
and other otfice duties. We are 
located in Crystal Lake. For 
more information please call 
(015)459-0990. 

EIGHT YEAR OLD FE- 
MALE GERMAN 

SHEPHERD AKC, Cham- 
pion Sired, OFA hips. 10 good 
home only. (414) 857-2163. 

ENGLISH SPRINGER 
SPANIELS liver & white, 3rd, 
generation, oxcollent hunters 
and pets. S200/ea. (815) 
675-1025. 

HAPPY JACK LIQUI-VICT 
is not just a DIFFERENT LIQ- 
UID WORMER, it's romark- 
ably BETTER than older liquid 
wormers. At TRACTOR SUP- 
PLY STORES. (Visit 
WWW.HAPPYJACKINC.COM). 



360 


Pets & Supplies 



PERSIAN KITTENS, VERY 

personable and affectionate. A 
loving pet. 5350/ea. R & R 
PETS. (847) 249-5444. 

VACATION? 

PET SITTING AND 

BEYONDI 

Wo como to your home, 

with TLC. 

Bonded and Insured. 

(847) 473-5776. 

SHEPHERD MIX IN search 
of a very loving, stablo, re- 
sponsible homo with no child- 
ren or cats. (414) 653-9443. 



368 



Tools & 
Machinery 



MEDICARE RECIPIENTS: 
ARE you using a NEBULIZER 
MACHINE? STOP paying full 
price for Albuterol, Atrovenl, 
etc. solutions. MEDICARE will 
pay for them. We bill Medicare 
lor you and ship directly 1o 
your door. MED-A-SAVE 1- 
800-538-9849. 



CONTRACTORS SPECIAL 

(1) 2'8"x6'B" now exterior 
door, S50. 10* Skill Mitre Saw, 
SI 50. paid S350. (847) 
356-7866. 



370 



Wanted To Buy 



ALL WAR SOUVENIRS. 
Nazi, Japanese. & US. Local 
private collector in noed of all 
types of helmets, daggers, 
medals, steins, war toys + Sa- 
murai swords. Top cash paid 
and will pickup. (847) 
438-3191. 

BEANIE BABIES BUYING 

all rolireds. We pay top dollar. 
1-800-296-1197 Kenosha, 
Wisconsin. 

CAMERAS WANTED COL- 
LECTOR buys old Leica, 
Zoiss. 3-D cameras and moro. 
Gary (414) 857-3103, 

CASH FOR TRAINS, Lion- 
el, American Flyer, Marx and 
access. Call Brad (847) 662- 
0447. (847) 336-6989. 

Slot Machines WANTED- 
ANY CONDITION- or 
Parts. Also JUKE BOXES, 
MUSIC BOXES, Nickelo- 
deon and Coko Machines. 
Paying CASHI Call 
(630)985-2742. 

STEINWAY GRAND 

PIANO WANTED. Any age, 
any condition. Will pay cash 
and pick up. Call toll free (888) 
627-1079 



500 



Homes For Sale 



•BY OWNER* 
Paddock Lake 3 Bedroom 
homo, close lo Kenosha, 
minuies from II., on «3 lots-1 
buildable, cily sewer, private 
well, needs some inside work, 
priced Ihousands below mar- 
ket value. Priced to sell fasti 

414-537-4845. 
414-537-3679. 

ANTIOCH-SPRING 

GROVE 2.000SQ.FT., 3- 

bedroom, 2-bath, $127,900. 
(B47) 507-8520, Photo @ 
www.forsalebyowner.com 
(code 7818411). 

ATTENTION HOBBIESTSI 
STARTER home oftors 2- 
bedrooms, livmgroom, dining- 
room, kitchen, freshly painted 
brand new flooring through- 
out, heated garage for hobbi- 
ost, 10ft. walls. 29x30, sits on 
double lot in Fox Lako. Sewer 
and water. $79,900. (847) 
356-3898. 



360 



Pets & Supplies 




"BABE" is J female, 4-5 yr. 
old pure bred foxhound. 
Black and tan, with striking 
while patches, sho was 
found as a slray in Beach 
Park and came lo Orphans, 
nearly starved, in Feb. 1997. 
Although Babe is grateful for 
A "Til I n Or U/HP the food and care she 

m mil* ur wut receive5 he - she [s |onc|y 

and clearly miserable. Some dogs just can't cope with the 
noise and commotion of a shelter environment. Babe is a sen- 
sitive dog, and she will only thrive in a loving home. Babe 
despemlely needs lo have a nurturing, ongoing trusting rela- 
lionship with lhat special someone who wiusurtound her 
with (he gentle affection she yearns for. Calm and attentive, 
Babe will respond beautifully lo consistenl, positive rein- 
forcement and encouragement, and become again a happy, 
confident, contented girl. If you have a heart for a dog like 
Babe, she can be found in Cage 75. 

ALL DOCS BENEFIT FROM BASIC HOUSEBREAKING & 
OBEDIENCE TRAINING WHICH HELPS BOND DOG TO 
OWNER. CRATING IS RECOMMENDED WHEN THE 
OWNER IS AWAY FOR THE FIRST YEAR IF NEEDED. 

Cash $55 donation includes free spay/nculer, collar, lag, 
leash, first shots, follow up care and much more. 

Orphans of the Slorm is located at 2200 Riverwoods Rd.. 
Deerfield. Hours are 1 1 am to 5 pm, seven days a week. Call 
(847) 945-0235 for further information. 



500 



Homes For Sale 



•BY OWNER* 
Paddock Lako 3 Bedroom 
home, close to Kenosha, 
minutes from II., on 3 lots-1 
buildable, city sewer, private 
well, needs soma inside work, 
priced thousands below mar- 
ket value. Priced to sell last! 

414-537-4845. 

414-537-3679. 

BY OWNER GURNEE 
RANCH 1.700sq.ft.. main- 
tenance Ifoo, 3-bodroom, 2- 
bath, finished basement, large 
deck, deadond slroet. 2-car 
attached garage. 1st. floor 
laundry, $157,000. Appolnt- 
ment only. (847) 244-0738. 

FOR RENT OR FOR SALE 
INGLESIDE 3-bedrooms. 2- 
baths, fireplace, C/A. Asking 
$119,500. Rental price $900, 
$1,200 security deposit. (847) 
360-0538. 

FORECLOSED GOVERN- 
MENT HOMES. Save up to 

50% or moro on repossessed 
homes. Little/no down pay- 
ment. Bad credit OK. Toll froo 
1.800-690-9073 ext. 600. 
(SCA Network). 

FOX LAKE/SPRING 
GROVE 80x168 tot, 2-1/2 car 
heated garage, first floor laun- 
dry, hardwood floors In living- 
room and master bedroom, 
eat-in area with patio doors to 
fenced-in yard. $104,900. Call 
Suo RE-MAX ADVANTAGE 
(847) 356-7182. 

GREAT FAMILY VALUE 

Beautiful 4 -bed room homo in 
desirable Oaktrce, Grayslake 
Schools. Over 2, 200sq.it., 
open floor plan, Bi-level with 
walk-oul lower level, brick fire- 
place in familyroom, vaulted 
ceilings in livlngroom and mas- 
ter bedroom. Premium corner 
lot next lo pond and wetlands, 
landscaped mature trees. 
Walk to shopping, Metra, 
park. Groat price $167,900. 
(847) 223-S213. 

I BUY HOUSES 

Also 

Money to Buy, 

Build or Refinanco 

Your Home/Income Property 

Londer Flexible. 

Fast Closings. 

(847) 872-4047, 

INGLESIDE GORGEOUS 
CUSTOM buill. 5-bedroom. 
3.5 bath, master whirlpool, 
solid 6 panel doors, cuslom 
maniel/stalr. 1st floor 9ft, ceil- 
ings, hardwoods, oltico, for- 
mal livmgroom and dining- 
room, largo (amiiyroom, kitch- 
en, vaulted ceilings, skylights, 
finished basement, 3-car ga- 
rage, wrap around porch, 
dock, professionally decorat- 
ed and landscaped, almost 
3/4 acre in great subdivision. 
Must sell. Our loss, your gain. 
5225,900. (847)587-5411. 

INGLESIDE WATER- 
FRONT 2 LOTS Bo con- 
necteo to the Chain. 2-bod- 
room, 1-bath bungolow, with 
full basement, concrete boat 
well, flagstone patio, central 
air conditioning, 2-car garage, 
large parking lot. $120,000. 
(815) 759-0069, (847) 265- 
1690. 

INTEREST BREAK HOME 

owners use equity to pay otf 
high interest obligations. Bet- 
tor Ihan paying high rates on 
credit cards or other bills and 
get the tax benelil. Jim Davis 
(800) 747-5547 Servicing II. & 

wi. 

IT'S NOT TOO EARLY TO 
THINK OF THAT SUMMER 
HOME! 3-bcdroom ranch lo- 
cated less than 45 minutes 
Irom the Wisconsin/Illinois bor- 
der. Private beach rights on 
popular Browns Lake. 1-1/2 
baths, familyroom with natural 
fireplace, newly remodeled 
kitchen and bath. For sale by 
owner, 5110,000's. 2401 
Cedar Dr., Burlington, Wiscon- 
sin. (920) 894-4150. 

LAKEFRONT HOME 
HOME on Bluff Lako (Chain- 
O-Lakcs), 2-bedrooms, firo- 
■ place, C/A, loft, full basement, 
2-car garage, pier, appliances 
included. Single owner. New^ 
carpeting, rool, and dishwash- 
er. For oppointmenl call (847) 
395-5624. Priced to sell 
$194,000. Will lower price 
$300 each Thursday unlil 
house is sold, 

LINDENHURST $108,900 
2308 Sunset Lane. Updated 
2-bodroom ranch with big 
fenced in yard. 1 -car attached 
garage, separate laundry, 
room, C/A. By appointment. 
(847) 265-1287 leave mes- 
sage, 



500 



Homes For Sale 



500 



Homes For Sale 



LAKEFRONT LONG LAKE 

Access to Chain-O-Lakes, 7yr, 
old 3-bodroom charmer, 
boasts livingroom with firo- 
placo, and dining area with 
great view of the lako. Efficien- 
cy kitchen Includes slove, re- 
frigerator and dishwasher. 
Powder room and exciting 
enlry foyer. Second floor has 
3-bedrooms, plus ulilltiy room 
with washer, dryer and cup- 
boards. Master bedroom has 
fireplace, built-in bookcase, 
walk-out balcony and faces 
the lake. Private walk-in 
bath/shower with sauna poten- 
tial. Second bedroom facing 
private road Is exceptionally 
largo, full family bath up. 2- 
largo decks down, with one 
near the lake for groat enter- 
taining, fenced in yard, nicely 
landscsped, large oak trees, 
C/A, new carpet, newly paint- 
ed interior, now kitchen floor- 
ing. 2-car garage with panel 
doors and garage door open- 
er. 4 minutes from Metra sta- 
tion. In mint movo-ln condition. 
Also includos 18ft. speed boat, 
I/O. with trailer in excellont 
condilon, shorostalion, water 
ski equipmonl, docks. All of 
the above for $189,900. (847) 
356-6309, (847) 548-1360. 
(847) 223-0022. 

LOOKING FOR A TAX DE- 
DUCTION IN 1996? The 
best one may be your own 
home. Wo service II. & Wi. You 
may qualify for as little as 3% 
down. Jim Davis (800) 747- 
5547. 

NEW WASAU HOME, 
raised ranch, 1481sq.lt., 
100x100ft. lot. Wisconsin & lli- 
nois border. $87,000. (414) 
495-2718. 



SELL A HOME/BUY A 

HOME. If selling, wo have a 
number of Interested buyers. If 
Interested In purchasing you 
may qualify for as little as 3% 
down. Servicing II. & Wi. Jim 
Davis. (BOO) 747-5547. 

TAX BREAK RENTING 

doesn't do it so why not get out 
of an apartmont into your own 
homo? You may qualify for as 
little as 3% down. Servicing II. 
& WI. Jim Davis (800) 747- 
5547. 

TIRED OF RENTING? A 

homo is in your reach with as 
little as 3% down for qualified 
buyers. Servicing II, & Wi. Jim 
Davis (800) 747-5547. 

WAL-DEN HOMES, PRIN- 
CETON offer quality homes 
at affordablo prices. Ranches, 
capes, and 2-story, 1,000- 
3,000sq.fi.. available. House 
packages start at $47,530. 1- 
B 15-872-4200. 

WATCH THE SUN RISE 
OVER CROOKED LAKE 

while warming your loes in 
front of your gas fireplace. 
Beautiful, almost new 3-bod- 
room, 2-1/2 bath In Linden- 
hurst. For sale by owner. Brick 
and vinyl siding. Attached 2* 
car garage. Electronic security 
system, professionally land- 
scaped. Hardwood foyer, 
kitchen and familyroom, vault- 
ed ceilings, Owner MOTIVAT- 
ED. 29B Crooked Lake Ln. Call 
(847) 356-314B for appoint- 
ment. $182,500. 

WINTHROP HARBOR, 3- 
BEDROOM, 1-bath, full 
basement, completely remo- 
deled, deep lot, excellent buy, 
$99,500. (847) 872-2044. 



FISHER AND FISHER FILE NO. 32290 

IN THE UNrTED STATES DISTRICT COURT FOR THE 

NORTHERN DISTRICT OF ILLINOIS EASTERN DIVISION 

Norwest Mortgage, Inc., a California Corporation, Plaintiff, 

VS. Case No. 97 C 47B9 

William Keys, Theresa Keys, Defendants. Judge Bucklo 

NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S SALE 

OUR FILE NO. 32290 

(IT IS ADVISED THAT INTERESTED PARTIES CONSULT THEIR 

OWN ATTORNEYS BEFORE BIDDING AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Notice la hereby Qivon pursuant to a Judgement entered 
in the above entrtled cause on Qctobcrj3tJfi9Z> 

I, Thomas Johnson A Tina Douglas, Special Commissioner for 
this court will or) February 18, 1998 at the hour of 1:30 p.m. at the 
front door of Lake County Court House, 18 North County Street. 
Waukegan, Illinois, sell to the highest bidder for cash, tho follow- 
ing described premises: 

c/k/a 2628 North Elmwood Avenue, Waukegan, IL 60087 
Tax ID #08-05-4 17-003 

The improvements on the property consist ol singlo family 
dwelling, 

Sale Terms: 1 0% down by certified funds, balance within 24 
hours, certified funds, No refunds. The sale shall bo subject to 
general taxes and to special assessments. 

Tho property will NOT be open for inspection. 

The judgment amount was $99,714.70. 

Upon the sale being made the purchaser will receive a 
Certificate of Sale which will entitle the purchaser to a Deed on a 
specified date unless tho property is redeemed according to law. 

For information call the Sales Officer at Plaintiff's Attorney, 
Fisher and Fisher, 30 North LaSallo. Chicago, Illinois. (312) 372- 
4784 from 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. Under Illinois law. the Sales 
Officer is rot required to provide additional information other than 
that set forth in this Notice. 



500 



Homo For Sale 



500 



Homes For Sale 



WAUCONDA BANGS 

LAKE, 908 Madison, 2-bed- 
room summer cottage, city 
sowers, nalural gas Installed, 
private beach, boat launch 
and anchoring. $82,900. (708) 
562-2033. 



Recycle 



HOME 

FOR 

SALE? 

Hum your u<t here by 

culling ClasMiflfd tit 

&V7.223.81G1 



FISHER AND FISHER FILE NO. 30347 

IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT FOR THE 

NORTHERN DISTRICT OF ILLINOIS EASTERN DIVISION 
Home Savings ol America, FSB f/k/a Homo 
Savings of America, FA, Caso No. 96 C 8578 

Plaintiff. Judge Norgle 

VS. 

Laura L Kerton, First of America Bank- Northeast. 
Illinois. NA and Michael A Kerton. 
Defendants. 

NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S SALE 

OJJBJFJLE_M0 1 .3QB4Z 

(IT IS ADVISED THAT INTERESTED PARTIES CONSULT THEIR 

OWN ATTORNEYS BEFORE BIDDING AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Notice is hereby given pursuant to a Judgement entered 
in tho above entitled cause on April 18. 199 7. 

I, Max Tyson, Special Commissionof tor this court will on 
February 27. 1998 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. at Lake County Court 
House, Waukegan, Illinois, sell to the highest bidder for cash, tho 
following described premises: 
c/k/a 375 Fox Run, Libertyvillo, IL 60048 
Tax ID #11-14-401-039 

The improvements on the property consist of singlo family 
dwelling. 

Sale Terms: 10% down by certified funds, balance within 24 
hours, certified funds. No refunds. The sale shall be subject to 
general taxes and lo special assessments. 

The property will NOT bo open for inspection. 

Tho judgment amount was $109,038.02. 

Upon the sale being made the purchaser will roceivo a 
Certificate of Sale which wilt entitle the purchaser to a Deed on a 
specified date unless tho property is redeemed according to law. 

For information call the Sales Officer at Plaintiff's Attorney, 
Fisher and Fisher, 30 North LaSafle, Chicago, Illinois. p12) 372- 
4764 from 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. Under Illinois law, tho Sales 
Officer is doJ required to provide additional information other than 
that sot forth In this Notice. 



FISHER AND FISHER FILE NO. 31537 

IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT FOR THE 

NORTHERN DISTRICT OF ILLINOIS EASTERN DIVISION 
Norwest Mortgage Inc., A California Corporation. 

Plaintiff, Case No. 97 C 2001 

VS. Judge AiesJa 

Kelly W. Dover enux and Patricia D. 
Devereaux, 

Defendants. 

NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S SALE 

QUR FILE NO. 31S37 

(TT IS ADVISED THAT INTERESTED PARTIES CONSULT THEIR 

OWN ATTORNEYS BEFORE BIDDING AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Notice is hereby given pursuant to a Judgement entered 
in tho above entitled cause on December 2. 1W7- 

I, Max Tyson. Special Commissioner lor this court will on March 
10, 1998 at the hour ol 9:00 am. at Lako County Court House, 
Waukegan, Illinois, sell to the highest bidder for cash, the follow- 
ing described premises: 
cA/a 105 E. Aspen Circle, Hamesviflo. IL 60030 
Tax ID # 06-28-200-023 

Tho improvements on the property consist of single family 
dwelling. " 

Salo Terms: 10% down by certified funds, balance within 24 
hours, certified funds. No refunds. Tho sale shall be subject to 
general taxes and to special assessments. 

The property will NOT be open for inspection. 

The judgment amount was $171 ,210.57 

Upon the sale being made tho purchaser will receive a 
Certificate of Sale which will entitle the purchaser to a Deed on a 
specified date unless the property is redeemed according to law. 

For information call the Sales Officer at Plaintiff's Attorney. 
Fisher and Fisher, 30 North LaSatle. Chicago, Illinois. (312) 372- 
4784 from 1:00 p.m. to 300 p.m. Under Illinois law, the Sales 
Officer is not required to provide additional information other than 
that set forth in this Notice. 



LOOK WHAT'S COMING 
U P I N Lakeland 

"HOT REAL ESTATE HOMES WAITING FOR YOU" 

REAL ESTATE SECTION 






This 4 br, 2.5 ba, huge family room 

w/fircplacc, dining room, large kitchen 

w/ breakfast nook. Huge bonus room and 

so much more! .„ 

$000,000 

Lakeland Realty 

847-000-000 



2x3 WITH PROPERTY PHOTO 

only $ 66 00 
(Regular price for a 2x3 $1 17.00) 

You Save $51.00 
2x1 WITH PHOTO 

Only $ 25°° You Save $14.00 

CALL YOUR ACCOUNT 
EXECUTIVE TODAY AT 

223-8161 

Lakeland 

Newspapers 



January 30, 1998 




CLASSIFIED 



Jjakeland Newspapers I C1 9 



504 


Homes For Rent 



ANTIOCH 3 : BEDROUM 
HOUSE, 1-bath, l-car ga- 
rage, 5975/monm plus securi- 
ty and utilitios. (647) 
B33-5244. 

ANTIOCH 7-ROOM, 3« 
BEDROOM, 2-story, lire- 

place, basemen:, fenced yard. 
Available immediately, 
$925/monlh plus utilities, so- 
curity end references. (847) 
567-2338. 

ANTIOCH NEW, EXTRA 
clean 2- bedroom, hear down- 
town, full unfinished base- 
ment, $850/month plus uidi- 
ties. (847) 73t-1525. 

BEACH PARK 3-BED- 
ROOM, full basement, 
fenced-in backyard, 
$875/monlh plus utilities. 
Available immediately. Ask for 
Jim (647) 94&-394B. 

GRAYSLAKE AREA 

NEWER subdivision, 3-bed- 
room, 1-1/2 bath ranch home. 
Gray slake Schools, fonced 
yard, pets O.K. S1,150/month 
security deposit and utilities. 
(847) 662-8070 before 3pm, 
(847) 223-2537 after 3pm. 



504 


Homes For Rent 



500 



Homo For SaJe 



•SECTION 8 DESIRED 

& APPROVED* 

2404 Elisha. Zion, 

Huge 4 Bd • 

lBd. & studios 

from $325 • 1 Bd. 504 

10th Si, Wkgn from 

S350 • 1446 Kristan 

3 Bd. N. Chi. • 1517 

Lyons 3 Bd, Wkgn. • 

426 Liberty 2 & 3 

Dd. Wkgn. 

Lake Cook 

Property Mngt. 

1-3 12-837-0600 



ALANWOOO 

ASSOCIATES 

. (647)223-1141 

OPPORTUNITY IS 

KNOCKING IN 

ROUND LAKE HEIGHTSI 

Lease/option to purchase this 

3-bodroom home with 

basement, You'll love the 

neighborhood. Call for details. 

$800 + security. 

LINDENHURST , 3-BED- 
ROOMS, 1-1/2 baths, new 
carpeting, buill-ins, 

$1, IBS/month. Available Im- 
mediately. 2208 Briar Ln. 
(773)235-8411. 

NEW ROUND LAKE 
BEACH HOME FOR 
RENT, 3-bedrooms, 1*1/2 
baths, large kitchen, living- 
room/dinlngroom/famllyroom, 
fireplace, A/C, 2-1/2 car "ga- 
rage. S1.20O/month. (847) 
223-2408 evenings, (847) 
223-5225 days. 

THREE BEDROOM TRI* 
LEVEL, 2-1/2 car. Lake Vit- 
la/Undonhurst. C/A, all ap- 
pliances. No Smokers/dogs or 
Section 8. 51,240/month. 

(414)605-9096. 

VERY NICE NEWER 3 -bed- 
room ranch homo In Round 
Lake Beach. Nowty painted in- 
t side throughout. S760/month, 
i 1st months rent and security 
deposit. Pets discouraged. 
(647) 566-0260. 

WADSWORTH 2-BEO- 

ROOMt, FULL basement, 1- 
acrc, Dilleys Rd., S850/month. 
HAINESVILLE 2-bedroom 
apartment, 2nd floor, Highway 
120, $6507monlh. DOWN- 
TOWN GRAYSLAKE 1 •bed- 
room, 2nd floor, $550/month. 
Efficiency apartments, S125- 
$16SAweokry. Steeping rooms 
resort, S90-S100/weekly, 
Vouchors and Seciio 8 accept- 
ed. Pager (847) 335-4800. 
(847) 367-1360. 



500 



Homes For Sale 



FISHER AND FISHER - FILE NO. 27395 
IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT FOR THE 
NORTHERN DISTRICT OF ILLINOIS EASTERN DIVISION . 



) Case No 95 C 1187 
JUDGE GETTLEMAN 



Corporation, a Now Jersey Corporation 
trV/a Margaretlcn and Company. Inc., 

PlafcWf, 
VS. 

Dweyne V Jornigan and Marcol L 
Johnson, North Shoro Sanitary District 

Defendants. 

NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S SALE 
QUR FILE NP. 27395 

(TT IS ADVISED THAT INTERESTED PARTIES CONSULT THEIR 
OWN ATTORNEYS BEFORE BIDDING AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Notice b hereby given pursuant to a Judgment entered in 
the above entitled cause on October 22. 1997. 

I. Thomas Johnson and Tina Douglas. Special Commissioners 
for this court wiD on March 4, 1998 at the hour of 1 :30 p.m. at the 
front door of Lake County Courthouse, 18 N. County St.. 
Waukegan, Illinois, scfl to the highest bidder lor cash, the following 
described promises: 

Ck/a 2043 Winter. North Chicago. IL 60064 
Tax ID* 12-05-1 13024 and 12-05-1 13443 

The improvements on the property consist of single family, wood 
frame, one stoty and attached garage. 

Salo Terms: 10% down by certified funds, balance within 24 
hours, certified funds. No refunds. The salo shall bo subject to gen- 
oral taxes and to special assessments. 

The proporty will NOT bo open tor inspection. 

Tho judgment amount was $ 1 06.556.60. 

Upon the sale being made (ho purchaser will receive a Ccrtrf icale 
of Sate which win entitle the purchaser to a Deed on a specified 
date unless the proporty is redeemed according to law. 

For inlormation call tho Sales Officer at Plaintiffs Attorney. Fisher 
and Fisher. 120, North LaSaBo, Chicago. Illinois (312) 372-4784 
from 1:00 p m, to 3.00 p.m. Under Illinois taw, tho Sales Officer is 
Not required to provide additional information other than that set 
fortn in this Notice. 






FISHER AND FISHER FILE NO. 31818 

IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT FOR THE 

NORTHERN DISTRICT OF ILLINOIS EASTERN DIVISION 
Norwest Mortgage, Inc., a California Corporation, 

Plaintiff. Case No. 97 C 2852 

VS. Judge Norgie 

Denise M. Antabtian and William C. Nelson. 
The Board of Managers of the Bnght Meadows, 

Defendants. 

NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S SALE 

OUR FILE NO . 31816 

(IT IS ADVISED THAT INTERESTED PARTIES CONSULT THEIR 

OWN ATTORNEYS BEFORE BIDDING AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Notice Is hereby given pursuant to a Judgement entered 
In the above entitled cause on October 17. 19 97. 

I, Max Tyson, Special Commissioner for this court will on 
February 1 1 . 1998 at trie hour of 900 a.m. at Lake County Court 
House, Waukegan. Illinois, sell to ine highest bidder for cash, the 
following described premises, 
c/k/a 219 S. Tanglewood Court, Round Lake. IL 60073 
Tax ID* 06-29-400-403-013 

The improvements on the properly consist of single larmly 
dwelling, 

Sale Terms: 10% down by certified funds, balance within 24 
hours, certified funds. No refunds. The sale shall be subject to 
general taxes and to special assessments. 

The property will NOT be open for inspection. 

The Judgment amount was $149,043.16. 

Upon the sale being made the purchaser will receive a 
Certificate of Sale which wilt entitle the purchaser to a Deed on a 
specified date unless the property is redeemed according to law. 

For Information call the Sales Officer at Plaintiffs Attorney. 
Fisher and Fisher, 30 North LaSaiie. Chicago. Illinois. (312) 372- 
4784 from 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. Under Illinois law, the Sales 
Officer is not required to provide additional information other than 
that set forth in this Notice. 



504 


Homes For Rent 



514 



Condo/Town Homes 



514 



fondo/Town Homo 



ROUND LAKE SMALL 
HOUSE FOR RENT. Now 
kitchen, 1 -largo bedroom, re- 
frigerator, stove, washer/dryer 
hook-up, $550/monlh plus 
$550 security. Six month or 
1yr. lease. Call (70B) 
344-3158 leave message or 
ask for Susan. 

ROUND LAKE PARK 3-bed- 
room. 1-bath ranch, 1-1/2 car 
attached garage, storage 
shed, fonced backyard, all ap- 
pliances including washer/dry- 
er, window A7C, $825/month 
plus security deposit. No Sec- 
lionB. (847) 740-3317. 

WINTHROP HARBOR DU- 
PLEX cuto 2-bedroom in quiet 
neighborhood, basement, ga- 
rage, fenced yard in back, 
S675/month plus utilities. No 
pals. No Section 8. (847) 
223-6269. 



PADDOCK LAKE 
-SALEM 

Lovely 2 BK, 1 BA 
home with deck. 

Large, open kitchen. 

Mo gar, or bsmt. 2 yr+ 
lease. $634/mo + 

Sec. Dcp. Land Mgmt 
815-678-4334. 



514 



CondcvTown Homes 



EASY BUDGETING!, 

S550/MONTH, utilities In- 
cluded. No maintenance 
condo living. Call Ken (708) 
867-0031. 



BUILD A DOWN PAY- 
MENT WHILE YOU RENT. 
25% goes, toward down pay- 
ment on this great 3 story 
condo in the woods, 2/3 bed- 
rooms, 2.5 baths, 2-car ga- 
rage, C/A, so much more! 
$1,200/month. Round Lake. 
Kathy (647) 291-5444, or 
(547) 587-9623. 

OWNER TRANSFERRED! 
MUST SEUJ Now construc- 
tion: Townhouso In unique 
wooded court yard. 3-bed- 
■ rooms. 2-1/2 baths, 2-car at- 
tached, C/A, gas fireplace In 
bay window. Oak trim through- 
out, upgraded flooring and GE 
appliances stay. Includes sell 
cleaning oven, dishwasher, 
disposal, slde-by-sldo refrig- 
erator with water service In 
door, and large capacity wash- 
or/dryer. Cathedral ceiling in 
large master bedroom with 
bay window, balcony, walk-In 
closet and alcove loft. Over* 
sized tub in master bath. Coll- 
ing fans with dimmer lights in 
master bedroom and second 
bedroom. End unit with cus- 
tom patio off front dock. Walk 
to Metra. Extras include: wind- 
ow treatments, chamber 
doors and extra shelving in fin- 
ished garage. Please call for 
appointment. Assumable 30 
years FHA ARM at 7.5%. 
SI 35.500. (847)740-0266. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 
TOWNHOUSE FOR RENT, 
2-story, 1-1/2 bath. 2-bed- 
room, 1*car attached garage, 
all appliances, $725/month. 
Section B • O.K. (630) 
782-2133. 




GUENEE 

ATFORDABLE TOWNHOMES 

3 BR; 1-1/2 Bath; Attached Garage 

847-856-0309 

Assistance Available for Qualified Buyers Based On 
Household Size And A Maximum Annual Income. 

SPECIAL OFFER 

For the Next Four Buyers! 



ROUND LAKE BEACH Sec- 
tion 8. Deluxe 2-story town- 
home, pool, garage, 
S750/month. (847) 516-5352, 

beeper (647) 506-4569. 

GRAYSLAKE TOWN- 

HOME BEAUTIFUL 3yr. end 
unit, 2 -bedrooms, + loft, 2.5 
bath, 2-car garago. targe kitch- 
en and balcony, (amityroom, 
dinlngroom, overlooks park, 
$138,000. (647) 546-6356. 

GREAT STARTER HOME 
2-bedroom townhome, full 
basement, cathedral ceilings, 
Genoa City. Wise. $86,900. 
NO MAINTENANCE FEES) 
(815) 675-8360, (414) 
279-3331. 

GURNEE 6-ROOMS, 2- 
LARGE BEDROOMS 
PLUS DEN/THIRD BED- 
ROOM, 2-BATHS, FIRE- 
PLACE, EAT-IN KITCHEN, 
APPLIANCES, WASH- 
ER/DRYER, 24HR. SE- 
CURITY PATROL, PATIO, 
GARAGE. NO PETS. 
AVAILABLE NOW. 
S1.050/MONTH. (847) 
680-6464. 

GURNEE DELUXE 3-BED- 
ROOM, 2-balh. dinlngroom, 
all appliances, washer/dryer, 
garage, fireplace. Immediate 
occupancy. S990/month plus 
utilities. (647) 336-0862. 

ON PISTAKEE IN FOX 
LAKE BY OWNER 2-bed- 
room, 2.5 bath townhouse. 
Builders model, all upgrades, 
master bath Jacuzzi, walk-in 
closets, fireplace, new carpet, 
washer/dryor, all appliances 
stay, deep 1-1/2 car garage 
plus 2 parking spots, boat slip, 
city sewer/water, low assess- 
ments. S1 15,900. (847) 
587-4945. 

VACATION VILLAGE/FOX 
LAKE 2-bedroom condo. ex- 
cellent condition, C/A, ceiling 
fans, updated kitchen, dish- 
washer, updated bath, all new 
windows, storage shed. Call 
for more details. 559,000. 
(708) 343-2367. 






CRJCKTON RENTALS 

1MWMMRM| 

2 B+dro©fn, 2.1 C*th, 2 Car 

Oarag« t e/A. 

SI, 050 month**. 

ASK FOR TOM CRJCKTON 

OR CHRIS KEE UNO 

AfM Coocapta 
847-646.7300 



500 


Homes For Safe 



500 



Homes For Sale 



500 



Homes For Safe 




ELLIOTT 



ALaridmark 
Designs 




,?;;g3-.* 






ELLIOTT 

NestJed within tall trees sits this 2.877 square foot aiuntry ranch home. The BIk>R presents a ctmt^ 
wr)h many window and skyiohts around the horr^ 
do*. 

Upon entering the Bbott, there is no rjbstrucbon ot view, or*/ open spaces. The tarrityrcomsr^^ 
ihe door, the dmmg room on the right, and the kvng room on the left. Both the Irving room and family room is vault - 
ed with the two skylights. The family room ateo has a see- through fireplace into tne d.n.ng room. 

A skylight near the fireplace provides tne ttrnng room with extra bcjhtdunr^ try* wYiterrrxsrtfis, The Mchen area 
is off tho dining room. To the left is a deep waik-in pantry, ideal for holding those extras a famty needs. The cook- 
ing area has convenience of appkances around the wal area, and an island bar in the center. A breakfast nook with 
a skylight completes the kitchen. 

The utifty room, between the kitchen and garage, includes a sink, freezer, (oking counter, and an area lor the 
forced ar urv. and tne water heater. Two bedrooms wtn wal dosets are separated from the fanVy room by a stor- 
age closet. Between the rooms s 3 full bath, with two vanity sinks, and a (nen dose*, 

TrwrrustCT Pelvis been thourjhrA*y 
doors that lead onto tne deck. whJe skytghts bnght en the mam pan of the surte, and the bain area. One wal of tne 
Mi bath is shared by an oval tub, and a walk-in shower. wWe opposite are two vanity inks. 

Near the bath is the finest ktar/ the EJiott offers, a green room with a spa. Also accos&ble to the famiy room 
has four skytghts and five large windows. The kjht and spa makes ths ideal as a greenhouse. Plants would thrive 
on the atmosphere of koht and moisture. 

This tone emits a f ecfcng of graoousness and welcome It woid mate an ideal hcrrw la the retired c^ 
couple whose children come to visit, or a family with ri*4walhome.T>»er/eenroc<nwoijUbeidoatfa 
rigs or the teen party. 

For a study kit of the ELUOTT (405-19LP60) send $1495. to Landmark Dusgns, 33127 Sagruw Rd £. 
Cottage Grove. OR 97424 (Specify plan name & number for kit) For a Dream Home plan book featuring our most 
popular home plans, send $7.95. or caj 1-800-562-1151. 



514 



Con6o/To*Ti Homes 



TOWNHOUSE . 3-BED- 
ROOMS, 3-BATHS, Gurnee 
School District, $94,000. (847) 
240-5442. '_ 

UNION GROVE 3-BED- 
ROOM townhouse, 1-1/2 
baths, full basement. C/A, ga- 
rage. $725/month. Available 
now. (414) 545-3503. 

VERNON HILLS CONDO 
FOR RENT* 5-nvnutes from 
Hawthorne Mall. 2 : bedrooms. 
1-bath, all new appliances, 
washer/dryer, microwave. 
Newly remodeled. Neutral 
decor. Ceramic tile. 1-car ga- 
rage with door opener. Avail- 
able February 1. $950Vmonth 
ptus security deposit. Call 
(647) 548-8553 evenings. 



518 



Mobile Homes 



1996 SCHULT ROYAL 
HOMESTEAD 16x80. 3-bed- 
rooms, 2-baths, 1, I96sq.lt., 
12x16 deck. 3-car driveway. 
Near 1-94, Wisconsin and Illi- 
nois border. Many extras. Like 
new. Open House January 
31 St., 11am-2pm, February 
1st., 1pm-4pm. (414) 
697-6331, pager 1-800-731- 
9945. 

FOR SALE BY OWNER 
1991 Liberty Mobile Home. 
2x6 energy efficient with vinyl 
siding, 3-bedrooms, new ap- 
pliances, wood burning fi re- 
place in livingroom, large eat- 
in kitchen, new 8x8 storage 
shed. Motivated setter. (414) 
697-6322 leave message. 

GRAYSLAKE 

2-bedroom, l-balh, C/A. 

large shed and porch, 

$34,000. (847) 546-3154 

leave message on machine 

for evening or weekend 

appointment. 

GRAYSLAKE 2-BED- 
ROOM, 1-BATH, corner lot, 
$26,000. (847) 546-2316 
leave message on machine 
for evening or weekend ap- 
pointment. 

MOBILE HOME 
GRAYSLAKE 
Quiet parte 
Country Setting. 
Great now 2-bedroom. 2-batn 
homo overlooks field. ' 
(847)546-3154 
Leave message on machine 
for evening or weekend 
appointment. 
Under 550.000. 

MUST SELL RELOCAT- 
ING! 2-bedroom Mobile 
Home, newly decorated. 
10'xiS' shed with extra gar- 
den shed, new appliances. 
$9,5Q0/best. (647) 740-2263 

OWNER MUST SELL MO- 
BILE HOME! FINANCING 
AVAILABLE! 1986 12x70. 2- 
bedroom, located in Park City. 
Low down payment. Low 
monthly payments. Asking 
$8,900. (647)319-6368. 

TWO BEDROOM OAK- 
BROOK 12x60 in Timber 
Ridge. Kenosha. Jusi North of 
Illinois border. S7, 000, best 
(414) 633-2492 after 5pm. 
(414)657-3339 days. 



520 



Apartments For Rent 



520 



Apartments For Rent 



1 BR. APT. NEAR NORTH 

WAUKEGAN. 5 minutes to 
train. Registered Historical 

Building $465. (647)244-4260. 

FOX LAKE 6-ROOMS 2- 

bedrooms, fully applianced, 
private off street parking, lake- 
front view. Available Imme- 
diately. $650/month. Deposit 
required. (847) 526-3341. 

GRAYSLAKE APART- 
MENT AVAILABLE 2/1. 
Large 1 -bedroom in nice local, 
utiirtity room with washer and 
dryers, on site manager, no 
pets, security deposit plus ref- 
erences, $610/month. (647) 
223-O022. 

GURNEEAVAUKEGAN 
NORTH SHORE 
APARTMENTS 

At Affordable Prices. 

Spacious. 

Luxury Living. 

Elevators. 

On Srte Staff. 

Good Location. 

Easy to Toll Roads, 

IMPERIAL TOWER/MANOR.. 

(847)244-9222. 

LAKEVIEW TERRACE 
APARTMENTS LAKE VIL- 
LA, Large 1 & 2 bedrooms. 
$590-$720/month. Heat, wa- 
ter, air included. (847) 
356-5474, 

LARGE WATERFRONT 1- 
BEDROOM apartment, laun- 
dry facilities, A/C, heat/water 
included, S575/month. (847) 
662-0034. . 

UNDENKURST/QURNEE 
AREA, LARGE 1 -bedroom 
apanmeni. very private, ap- 
pliances included. Available 
immediately. $575/month. 
(B47) 356-5360. 

NORTH CHICAGO 
AREA,(1) 1-BEDROOM, (t) 
2-BEDROOM APARTMENTS, 
AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY! 
SECTION 8 O.K. (847) 
688-1415. 

ONE BEDROOM APART- 
MENT, Lake Villa Township, 
second floor In secluded area. 
$650/monm plus electric. 
Send application to: P.O. Box 
1 185, Lake Villa. IB. 60046. Se- 
curity deposit required. 

WAUCONDA 1-BEDROOM 
APARTMENT, heal and hot 
water included, $545/month, 
lease and security deposit. No 
pets. Available immediately. 
(847)433-0691. 

WINTHROP HARBOR ON 
9th St.. 2-bedroom, deluxe 
apartment, ground level, with 
patio, great for retirees . quiet 
area, must see, $645/month 
plus security. (847) 360-0634, 



FOX LAKE 

HARBOR VIEW 

APARTMENTS 

One Bedroom Apartments 
Near Lake On Quiet Street 
Newfy decorated and car- 
peted. Cable available. No 
dogs. 1 bodroom $525. 

847-295-5105 



Take a New Look at 



Spacious 1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments 

• Fully Carpeted • Ijocatcd on Deep Lake 
iLilmny/Patio • Heat. Water & Cooking Gas Included 



(847) 356-2002 1§r 

149 N. Milwaukee Ave. Lake Villa 



ii 



.J. i i . i j. -v - ' . - . ' J ■ ! ' . ' .merr 'r' i ' WJxr e iss ?. i 



ANTIOCH 

• Spacious 2 Bedroom Apartments. 

• 1 or 1-1/2 Bath Available 

* PhUo or Balcony with Individual Storage. 

* Short Term Leasing Available. 

; LEHMANN REALTY SERVICE jj 



a 



(847) 395-7997 m 



si 

On Sat & Sun Call (630) 232-6084 



.»«— . 



«— -- 



ifflaaaanasTiOSttcsi 



- — - .* 



I 

h 






C20 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



January 30, 1998 



528 



Apl/llomcs 
To Share 




. Business Property 
For Sale 



ROUND LAKE ' BEACH, 

looking for responsible open 
mtndod person, lull privileges, 
$350/monlb, $250 deposit. 
Rob or FitO (B47) 546-2550. 



S30 



Rooms For Rcnl 



FURNISHED SLEEPING 
ROOMS. Mundeloln area. 
No pots. $90/por week. Refer- 
eriCOS. (647) 566-2885. 

ROOM FOR RENT In large 
4-bedroom homo. Oil Rl. 59.fi 
Grand. $375/month utilities In- 
ciudod. Pay own phono. Voice 
mall 1-B00-255-4B59 oxt. 
46B9. (B47) 973-0128, 

SPACIOUS FURNISHED 
SLEEPING ROOM. Rent 
$85/woek, 1-weok escrow. 
Utilities, cable, kitchen, laun- 
dry, bath privileges included. 
No pets-alcohol-drugs. Re- 
sponsible mature person do- 
sired. Rent can bo reduced In 
exchange for light housekeep- 
ing. (414) 654-7905 after 6pm. 



ARIZONA - For Sale by 
Owner. N. AZ's only 
Gold Prospecting 

Supply Store. $2O0*/yr 
gross sale*. Est'd S 
yean. Must *clL 
520-772-4131 



& ■- * 

ALBUQUERQUE, XH ■ 
lixc Investment OppLy. 
Dcvclojxy'tt luiul wile. K3 
w/pluiiH. 50 unit, penult 
ready, JK05K, VW. iluwii 
milHirtllnrile. 800-50:1- 
H645; 714-771-4477 



WESTPHALIA, MI - 
Auto Salvage For 
Sale by Owner. 2.5 
ncw/housc. $21 OK 
w/tcrms, 517-587- 
30GO. 



^1 
i 



538 



Business Property 
For Rent 



To Place Your 
Classified Ad 

Here Call 
847.X13.8161 



SUB-LEASE 9.000SO.FT., 
18FT. coiling, twin load lovol- 
or docks. Perfect for dry stor- 
ago or other. Good Grayslako 
location, Available immediate- 
ly. Very reasonable. Call Karen 
(847) 740-4035. 



520 



Apartments For Rcnl 



520 



Aparlmcnls For Rcnl 



LUXUA.T APARTMENTS 

KENOSHA - 1/2 mile from 
-D4 on Hwy 50. Jusl a 
short cfrive lo luxury living. 
Brand new I & 2 Hdrm 
i Affordable Luxury Apis. - 
1 Washer/Dryer & pantry in 
j every unil. Exercise room, 
clubhouse, pool A pond. 
| Sunrooms & underground 
parking available. I'ets 
1 considered. Call lo reserve 
yours now. Now Open Sal 
A Sun 12 to 5 pm 
414-652-RENT 



WESTWIND 

VILLAGE 

APARTMENTS 

2200 Lewis Ave:, '/.km 

1,2 & 3 BEDROOMS 

FREE MEAT 

NEW YEAR'S CASH SPECIAL 

$200 ." CASH BACK 

WHEN MOVE-IN BY 

JAN. 31' 

Appliances • On-Sile 

Monger • Nn Pets 

Sr.ininK from S415/mn. 

Call Martha & Issac 
(847) 746-T420 

or BEAR PROPERTY 
MANAGEMENT 
(414) 697-9616 



O/VKIUDGE VIULAGE 
APARTMENTS 



Offering Affordable Housing for 
Qualified Applican Is. 

Currently Accepting Applications on our 

1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments 

Slop in at: 

299 Oakridge Court in Antioch 

Or call: 

847-395-4840 
j=f 1-800-526-0844 TDD 

£?."£t: Mnnagcd by Meridian Group, Inc. 






i_ 



G.P. MANAGEMENT, IMC. 

1 fr 2 Bedroom Apartments 
In Antioch fr Lake Villa 

Antioch Manor Apartments 

445 Donin Dr., Antioch 

847-395-0949 

Deep Lake 

m_ Hermitage Apartments 

== 149 N. Milwaukee Ave., Lake Villa 
847-356-2002 

CALL NOW FOR MORE INFORMATION M 



ANTIOCH 
MANOR 



• ruiHisn 




BEDROOM 



sH-:cf.\uuTts 

OS SU LliCT 
MODELS 



-^PPI^APARTMENTS 

if • Flexible Leasing "Q uiet 
' • Free Credit Check Setting" 




Amine 1 1 
Manor 



ANTIOCH 
MANOR 



APARTMENTS 



No hli Ave. 



a 



847-395-0949 

S3 & North Ave. @T 




538 



Business Property 
For Rent 



OFFICE FOR RENT On 
Grass Lake Rd., noar Llndon- 
hurst. Ill- 750sq.lt. with 2-prl- 
valo olficos. Now, modern and 
carpeted, wired lor 4-phone 
linos and computers, 
$475/month. (647) 356-1 641. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH. 913 
West Rollins Road. High traf- 
fic. Retail Spaco. 1,000-5,500 
squaro feot. Will drvido. S5-S12 
per squaro foot. Call (847) 
740-4596, 




DO YOU HAVE 

SOMETHING TO SELL 

FOR $75 OR LESS? 

Placo your ad in this section 

for only $3.00 (or 10 words or 

less. Must bo prepaid. 

Call Lisa (847) 223-6161 

cxi. 140 or send tho ad with 

wrth your payment to: 

Lakeland Publishers, 

P. O. Box 26B. 
30 S. Whitney St., 
Grayslako III. 60030. 
Alien 1 . Lisa. 

SMALL KITCHEN SET with 
4-chalrs, roupholslorod, $75. 
(847) 949-771 1. 



560 



Vacant Lot/Acreage 



ABANDONED CAMPSITE 
IN tho woods on a private 
road in Central Wisconsin. 
SI 2.900. Owner/Licenseo 1- 
888-485-2345. 

LAKE GENEVA AREA, 
B+acrcs. ponds, creek, horses 
OK. Musi seo. (414) 
279-5823, 1 -800-242- 15G0 
8 om-4pm, Monday- Friday. 

ONE ACRE LOT with sewer. 
Burlington area. Access to 
highway 36, 11, 142. $37,500. 
(414) 767-9162. 

VACANT LOT, 1 aero, 
Wodsworth, S50,000/best. 
(847) 362-5673. 



568 



Out Of Area Property 



BEAUTIFUL SOUTHERN 
ILLINOIS hunting, water- 
front, horse, form properties in 
Shawneo National Forest 
country. Midwost Real Estate, 
Vienna, 61B-658-2006. 

www.midwestrealestato.com 



CAUTORMA. MA1JBU • 11 Am 
FMalt. Silt ovrttj Sanla Monica Baj 
& At tnoil. Out cftht last n mainjn % 
Of its kind. Starinf appnrall for 

aptmt. 10,000 if. rtsidtntt, 7br, 7-111 
bin. pool, Itnnit at, hontfae. & man. 
$4,950,000- Cormac or Kick />, 
Coldwttl Banker, 110-456-1141 lit. 

}61 6 362 for info jdriaiii. 



CONNtOlCUT-2 \fl h(i NYC CimI 
Kiiircmwt oi Itoml properly. 24 *a in 
the country Wilh i iptiUculit 
(uwumn view ul Sjmnp/iclil, MA & 
li&hts vi lljrtloid, CI 30 rnin drive lo 
MfJi t ity h only JO min driw lofeudlcy 
InlctiutKKul Aifjuirt. S550K- CunUd 
0WTH1 jHI 1- 1 57-8 5 JQ lor d.1.i,k 



UHCXTJGM't ■ For Sale 
by Otvner. finch IjiLc. 
15ml S. of Paw Paw, Ml, 
2 br lo Cbgo. $129Kfar 
Ibis lovely bm on chain 
of 5 Utkvs w/grt fishing 
& boating. 3HR/21L4, Ig 
kit/blrcb cabinets, cists 
tbriwut, many xtras, 
new vinyl siding, win- 
dows deck, bt, pump, 2 
c-gar, paved drv. Nice 
getaway place. Must 
see! Call TOY for dtrec 
lions 616-2419056 



COU)RADO MOUNTAIN HOME I 
View ihc sun selling over Ihe 
Continental Divide from lim 
lovely home on ') acta in Co>| 
Creek Canyon, Golden A 
Boulder Colorado. Over 3,000 
fl. of living aica includes 2 
master guiles, 2*1/2+ 3/4 baths, 
large dining room, family 
loom, office space, lofi area &. 
lower level 3rd hedroom. 
Vaulted ceilings, brick & slate 
cutties make Ibis a truly spec- 
tacular home. I luge garage eas- 
ily holds A cais. $.189,000. 
John B. Madden, 
Keller Williams FRP 
(303) 448-3502 or 
(303) 440-8080 
I:-mail: Maddcnirjianl.com 



568 



jl Of Area Propel) 



iCAUWRNtA. MAUBU i 21 Atrt\ 
\ Eaoit, Silt o»rfl| Santa Monica Baj \ 
Z&tht nest. Oiu oflhtlost nmolnint J 
\of itt kint. Ntarint apprwaii for 
fopprox. 10,000 if. midtntt, 7br, 7-1 It 
f Hh. pool, ttnnii trt, korufat.Amoft- 
• U 950 000. Cormac or Kick V* 
i-CoU*tll Banktr, 110-456-1747 til 
[WiMlforinJoJiltlnik. 



*.*_*-*>-* >-0 



norkU 



mru 



In UpK« le vtt, Kroti from Unhr. ol 
Tamp*. Forty room property prof- 
itaWe NOW! Needs some rtnovstlon 
to IncrtiM Income. Good location In 
Tempi. Sacrifice. 17O0K CASR Bit In 
1908 Ceil: (813) 20S-MS1 lor details. 



NWSVB CHICAGO... 
2S ON PR1V IAKE! 

Close to Motorola's I lirvard fac., 3d 
min. lo O'flarc. 5 min. to 190! 
Custom Cedir Contemporary 
[jaded wrCharaclff! 3 IIR, 2J DA. 
vlld ceil Ihwoul, 2 fps, oak hdad 
flrg, screen prxdi A secluded decks 
overlook lake. In-gmd htd pool, hot 
luh. great home for entertaining! 
Situated on 1 ac. wix^ded lot. Call to 
Ann Snyder. RtVMAX CENTRAL 
t-K8*-9KO4440 for info. 



ONAWA, 1A 

WarchouscfBldg. 1-29 
one mi off exit 112. 
Complete 23 -door. 

WarchouselBldg, 2 out- 
bldgs, 16 ac avail. Miles 
north Jet 1-80 & 1-29. 
King Transfer 712-423- 
fi 2244, George or Connie » 



708 



Snovrmobiles/ATVs 



19B5 SNOWMOBILE YA- 
MAHA PHA2ER. good condi- 
tion, 2,700 miles, 31,100. 
(B47) 395-9490. 

POLARIS 1996 800 Storm, 

300 miles, excellent condition. 
Must sell. $4,500/best. (B15) 
759-0837. 

SNOWMOBILE TRAILER 
1995 Triton, 4-placo, brakos, 
salt shield, ski glides and 
spare, $2,600. (647) 548- 
1BS4. 



804 



Can for Sale 



1884 CAMARO T-TOPS, 
new exhaust, stall converter, 
transmission, built 350 en- 
glno, needs carburalor, 
3750/bosl. (815) 653-7056 
evenings. 

1964 DODGE DAYTONA 
TURBO, good condition. 1- 
ownor, 72,500 miles, $1,100. 
(847) 244-0736. 

1984 MERCEDES 

WAGON 2B0TE, $5,500. 
Must see. (647) 234-3675. 

19B6 NISSAN STANZA 
MINI VAN, excellent en- 
gine/transmission, 2.0, brand 
now brain box, parting out, 
Must Sect Many other good 
parts, (815) 653-5030 After 
6pm. 

1988 OLDSMOBILE 

DELTA B8, loaded, excellent 
transportation. Asking $2,500. 
Please call Susie or leave 
message (847) 740-3021. 

1988 BUICK SKYLARK 4- 

door, rebuilt transmission, en- 
gine and radiator. New brakes 
and battery. Body fair. $500. 
(847) 662-001 1 . 

1988 MERCURY SABLE 
LS WAGON, loaded, only 
60K, runs woll, noods starter, 
clean inside and out. $3,800. 
(847) 973-8114 ovenings. 

1996 OODGE INTREPID, 
powor windows/locks, A/C, 
37,000 miles, S13.500. (414) 
843-3544. 

1996 OLDSMOBILE CUT- 
LASS SUPREME SL, 4-door. 
A/C, loaded, Inalher, 
$15,000/bost. (847) 
265-8559. 

1990 PONTIAC GRAND 

AM, 4-door, outomotic, runs 
groat, 124K highway miles, 
S1,B50/best. (847) 662-7122. 

HONDA 

CARS FOR $100111 

Seized & Sold locally this 

month. Trucks, 4x4's, etc. 

(800) 522-2730 

oxt. 2292. 

SAVE $1,000'S ON a pro- 
driven 1996 Toyota. Clean, 
super condilion, groon, 2-door 
Tercel, am/lm lapo, A/C, 4- 
spood, 42rnpg, 37.000 miles, 
$9,400/hrm. (B15) 737-8636 
after 6:30pm. 



804 



Can for Sale 



LINCOLN 1990 TOWN 
CAR CARTER, loaded, all op- 
lions, 78K, $10,900/best, 
(630) 834-3989^ 

TREAT YOURSELFI 1993 
Cavalier Convertible RS, Qua- 
sar Blue wilh bright white lop 
and silvor trim, 3.1 lilor V6 on- 
gino with automatic transmis- 
sion, power brakos/antl-lock, 
powor wlndows/5loering/lop, 
air, HH steering wheel and 
cruiso control, Immaculaloly 
maintained, oil changed overy 
4,000 miles and stored In win- 
tors, all new Eagle tires, 
brakos and shocks, 70K easy 
miles, $7,900. Chock tho Blue 
Book, then come and tako a 
look. (847) 265-9464. For 
photo soo: www.lntor- 
0fcen.com/lrca1 



814 


Services Parts 



CENTURY FIBERGLASS 
TRUCK CAP, fits Ford 8ft. 
bed 19B7-1996, tailgate cov- 
er, aluminum running boards 
and bug shield, 9/months old, 
S450/nogotlablo. (847) 

497-98B7. 



824 


Vara 



19B4 CHEVY CONVER- 
SION VAN, runs groat, 
S1,500/bost. Call alter 7pm 
(647) 746-3452. 

1989 DODGE VAN 130K 
usod for delivery, 2-scats only, 
all regular maintenance and 
records, AM/FM, runs and 
drives excellent, $1,750/bost. 
(647) 7404035. 

ATTENTION CONTRAC- 
TORS 1979 CHEVY STEP- 
VAN, V-8, aulo, cargo ladder 
rack, shelving roconl now 
motor & transmission, MUST 
SELL $2,000. (847} 

5B7-559B. 



834 


Tracks/Trailers 



1DB7 TOYOTA PICKUP, 
fuel injection, automatic, 
$1,BO0/best, (615) 385-7743. 

1996 CHEVY S-10 EXT 

CAD PICKUP, iw. cntlCO, tilt. 

Airdam tog lights, am/fm cas- 
sctto. bodmat and topper, LS 
trim lovel. $13,300/besl. (847) 
838-5923. 

CHEVY FORD PICK-UP 
BODIES. Faclory-now, guar- 
onteed from $1300.00. Doors 
from $89.00, Fenders from 
$50.00, Bods from $800.00, 
Bodhners from $169.00. 
BUMPERS. GRILLS. REPAIR 
PANELS, PAINTS, ABRA- 
SIVES, WINDSHIELDS, RA- 
DIATORS. Delivery. MARK'S 
(217)824-6164. 

DARK BLUE GMC 1985 
SUBURBAN, now radiator. 
starter, alternator, brakes, cat- 
lahtic converter, exhaust sys-' 
torn, carburetor, shocks and 
tuno up. Excellent runner. 2- 
whoel drive. $2,500. (414) 
654-7817 ask for George, 



834 


' Tracks/Trailer*- 



CHEVY PICKUP DIESEL 
FULL SIZE 1981, 1 ton, au- 
tomatic, 91.000 miles, 
$1,500/best. Skl-Doo ca- 
boose, $125. Sldo doors for 
Chovy Van. 396-350hp rebuilt 
heads. Used small Chevy 
block header, $80. Now big 
block hoadors, fits Camaro & 
Nova. Two rear doors lor 
1971-1996 Chevy/GMC van + 
1 front rider sldo door, 
$100/ca. Loft sldo Inside door 
handle for 19B4 Olds Cutlass 
Supromo. Munsoy 4-spood 
transmission, $375. And much 
more. Too much lo mention. 
Faqnr (847)216-2172. 

1971 DODGE PICKUP, 
Camper Special, 318 V8 en- 
gine, automatic transmission, 
powor steering, cap. body in 
good shape 99K mllos, 
$1,800.(815)344-6112. 



859 



,1isc.Mathandise|l 



ROBOTS 2/EA. 40LB. ca- 
pacity. Use one as spare. Both 
work. Books and loach pend- 
ant Included. $5,000. Horizon- 
tal CNC Mill 40 plus tools 4th 
axis, $6,750. (847) 695-2251 
Bill. 



S12 



Carpentry 



SKILLED CARPENTERS 
NEED WORKI Deal wrlh tho 
people who do the work and 
save money on room addi- 
tions, kitchens, baths and sid- 
ing, Call Rod Johnson (847) 
543-8972. 



S15 


Carpel Geajiing 



PROFESSIONAL CARPET 
CLEANING U.S.C. SERVIC- 
ES will guarantee Iho lowest 
overall price on expert carpet 
cleaning! Compare our prices 
and save. Our cleaning in- 
cludes a soil guard, deodoriz- 
er and static guard that others 
charge extra lor. Also no extra 
charge tor spot removal, 
stairs, hallways, or travel time. 
Jusl 1 low pi ice of $.20 per 
sq.ft.. for actual carpet sizes. 
With our 5 step mot hod wo 
powor vacuum, pro-treat, ma- 
chino shampoo, power extract 
oxtta moisluro and groom car. 
pet. For a hmrtliy homo, wo 
remove dust, pollen, mold. 
bacteria, and dust mites. Wo 
leave your homo fresher 
smelling, enhanco its ap- 
pearance and extended car- 
pel lite. Call today for your ap- 
pointment or free estimate 
(847) 546-5600. Recom- 
mended by Iho world's best 
carpet manufacturers, 3lyrs. 
experience. 



§30 



Fircw-ood 



jlllllltlllllllllUllll, 

J NORDSTROM 
I TREE SERVICE ; 

Seasonal Hardwoods J 
$70 per face cord I 
J Delivered 

I (847) 526-0858 i 



S30 



Firewood 



"1 



FANTASTIC 

FIREWOOD 

2 yr. ok) seasoned hardwood. 

Oak, ash, maple, cnorry. $6500 

per bee cord rrixod $75.00 

per face cord 1 00% oak. 

Free stacking and deivery. 

Buy the wood that' t 

guaranteed to barn, 

(847) M6-M11 • (815) 3444522 

1-60043062S2 

&odrtCarrJs Accepted 



S39 



Housekeeping 



HOUSECLEANING DE- 
PENDABLE, LOW ratos, 
510/hr. Phone Marci (414) 
942-6825, 

WILL CLEAN YOUR 
HOME CONDO, APART- 
MENT, OR OFFICES. Have 
excellent roferoncos. 20yrs. 
experience. (647) 838-0648. 



S57 



PaintingrDccoraling 



PRECISE PAINTING 

INTERIOR/EXTERIOR. 

'Now construction or we 

can mako It look like nowl 

'Expert Wallpaper 

Removol 

•Won Repair. 

'Ready to be painted 

or papered. 

Call us about 

Roaeonable Ratos. 

CALL ABOUT SPRING 

DECK SPECIAL!! 

(847) 395-0490. 



S72 



Professional 
•Services 



WRITE FOR YOUI 

•X-Mat Cards 

' Wedding Invitations 

•Srtowor/Party Invitations. 

'Handwritten. 

* Reasonable rates. 

Call (815) 303-5330. 



S78 


Remodeling 



T. LAZZARETTO 
CONSTRUCTION 

orrnnsi 

'General Contracting 

'Interior Trim 

. 'Romodeling 

•Siding, Soffit. Facia 

•Basomont Finishing 

•Docks/Screen Porches 

'Additions 

•Window Replacement 

•Drywall & Painting. 

QUAUTY WORK 

GUARANTEED!! 

Please call (B47) 837-0677 

Ask for Tony. 

Fully Insured. 



S99 



Miscellaneous 
Scrvicr.-* 



D&C TILE CO. Wo can do all 
kinds of tilo &ork for your 
homo! WeVe been a family 
business for 25yrs. For a free 
oslimato call (847) 548-7639, 
(708) 988-8504 pager. 




WP3?E§ 




\Cove JLinesl 

Show your loved ones you care with a ["" 




Valentine's Day Love Line! 



Choose from one of 3 
bordered ads with artl 



PIoqso, payment must 
accompany your order 



only 



(A) 



I 




(C) 



Use t his cou pon & mail pay ment t o: Lakeland Newspapers, Alln: Valenlines 



"vlsT 



I Name 



P.O. Box 268. Grayslake, IL 60030 

Please Print Your Message Below: 



Address. 



I City- 



Phone. 



I 

I 

I Total Enclosed S. 

I 



Zip. 



-I 



I 



Love Linec will oppeTrlh'our Febri7ary727h7s7uo toLxlcsTandltolJstoMrsl 
Copy must be received by 5 p.m., Monday, February 9th, 1998. 



{January 30, 1998 



CLASSIFIED 




Lakeland Newspapers I 





is pleased to present our 1998 






(© jmemt Otm 




Spring Edition 



Lakeland Newspapers will be publishing a special Employment 
Guide on Friday March 13, 1998. You won't want to miss out on 
this special pullout section. It will be inserted in all 1 1 Lakeland 

Newspapers, covering 90% of Lake County. 

This is the perfect opportunity to recruit from Lake County's finest job applicants! 
Or let people know about your resume service! This informative section will fea- 
ture articles and information on the employment situation here in Lake County. 



.-*♦- -• • u.> 



v --,n._.^-_ W ,-J.----« i ■ ■ ; . „ M Ln - ^>|wjl.^H.* l l»*I.-Hr*/- T '* V 



— *-*r* *- — ftl « V*-f -W- 



Ad sizes and prices are as follows: 

Full page . . . .$1165 

pj 3/4 page . . . . $925 

" 1/2 page . . $616 

1 1/4 page . .$325 

' 1/8 page . . . .$151 

HURRY! DEADLINE FOR AD SPACE IS FRIDAY, MARCH 6th AT 5PM 





Call your Classified 

Advertising Account 

Executive today at 

(847) 223-8161 

ext. 110 or 112 

Lakeland 

Newspapers 




Lakeland 

Newspapers 



EO. Box 268 

30 South Whitney 

Grayslake, Illinois 60030 

(847) 223-8161 

Fax (847) 223-8810 






I 



/ Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



January30, 1998 



Lakeland Newspapers Is Your 



TO PLACE 

YOUR AD HERE 

CALL 

847-223-8161 



-To These Fine Lakeland Area Business & Services 




LAKE ONLINE 

www.lake-onIine.com 

Lake County's Hot Spot on the WWW! 
Over 1,000,000 Hits in 1997! 



- and '- 



Internet Studio 
www.theistudio.com 

Effective Solutions 
Without the Techno-Babble 

s\Neb Site Production 
^Servers @ $49/Mon!h 
•Local 56K Access! 



"The molt successful business person 

ll the one who hold* on to the old Juit 

at long a» It it. good end grab* the new 

Ju*t as soon as It Is better." 



847-395-9115 

391 Lake Street Downtown Anlloeh 



r 

f"C 



CONTRACTORS ELECTRIC SERV1CE1NC. 

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS 



a 



ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS 

Vail Us For Fast Courteous Service" 

33265 N. Rte. 45 

Wildwood, IL 60030 

(847) 223-4682 

RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL, 

m 




— -<v^xv *a **2&Zss** •vw s^^asvy 



^ 



FANTASTIC FIREWOOP 

2-YSAR OLP SEASONIP HAXPWOOP 

OAK, ASH, MAPLE, CHERRY $65JFC) 
100% OAK $75 (FC) 
(847) 546-3613 
(815) 344-9522 








1 \° 






I-800-43Q-6262 TST 



teff" 



/ 



Remodeling (m ] 
& Home (§LJ 
Construction Improvements 



TRU- 



FIREWOOD tttlllMITED 

WITH THIS AD 

Mixed Hardwoods $50 fC 

Oak 565 FC 

Cherry, Birch, Hickory Mix $75 f'C 

Separated $yn FC 

FREE DELIVERY 

STACKING AVAILABLE 

CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED 

(HDD) 303-5150 




GEORGE (847) 548-51 1J0 
VOICE MAIL (847) 674-8875 



Kitchens - Balhs 


• Electrical 


Basements 


• Plumbing 


Additions 


• Carpentry 


Decks 


• Drywall 


Remodeling 


• Painting 



20 YEARS LOCALLY - LICENSED • BONDED • INSURED 

FREE ESTIMATE (847) 548-5110 



I J 



REMODEL NOWi.... PAY NOTHING 
TIL FEBRUARY 1998! 

KITCHEN, BATHROOM AND 
BASEMENT REMODELING 

CAVE ino/ OFF LABOR*. 
- bAVt lU/o OFF MATERIALS* 

Ask about our OFF-SEASON prices for: 
Windows, Siding, Soffit/Fascia & Roofing! 

Consolidate your high 

interest credit cards & 

loans into one low monthly 

payment! Credit Problems 

Understood! 

• ALL WORK GUARANTEED • 
FULLY LICENSED, BONDED & INSURED 

raff in-home 1-888-3HRIK0 

CONSULTATION (1 -888-338-7826) 



^Mf7^t^**i-»plT'"-'rM "f^rM 1 



Ji~gTT~~T~~jJ""" ! '7~"»~5"f ! 





1 




* * • • -*r * •* 




Places To Go... 




* ************ 
JNEED A WAY TO SELL THAT * 
* «tffab INEXPENSIVE ITEM? * 

Fill out this form for * 
Lakeland's New 



I bridal directory] 









c; 



* 
* 

•^flQ words or less gets yon an ad Tor #3.00. Take advantage ol 
^Uiis new section by filling out the form & sending payment "^ 
I to: * 

"* Attn: Ivisa ****** 

+ c /o Lakeland Publishers jL 
* RO. Box 360 Z 

^ Grayslake, IL 60030 

or call with credit card *" 
▼ (847) 223-8161 ext 140 * 




Learn to 
Grcom 



Dogs & Cats 

Professional Program, 

two nighis per week. 

Gill for Information 

(414)857-2163 
Shel-Ray Pet Sbalel 

12005 Bristol Rd. 

Bristol, Wl 53104 







Must be prepaid 

Please fill in the blanks, 
no more Lhun lO words 



* 

* 
* 
* 

* 



Iclcpllulll* iiiiihIkt 



* 
* 

* 

*• • • ******** ** 



Think You Can Play? 

Put your $ where your mouth is. Sign up 
to play in the Lakeland Newspapers - 
Oakwood Racquet & Health Club basket- 
ball League. 

"Hoops on the Oakwood" starts playing 
Feb 1 2. The 8-game season is just around 
the corner, and there are still spots. 
Available for teams of 6-8 players. Total 
cost is $200, or $25 per player for 8 
games of basketball fun. 

Proceeds from the 
league will be donated 
to the family of Alex 
Paris, a Wauconda 
child fighting cancer. 

For more Information, 
call Brendan O'Neill 
at 223-8161 x132 




BAKERIES 



igvin 'Own Cabm 

655 Railrrad .V«. IRi. IH) • RoundUke 

Uji^ffidwriiffnijfWdl^/Ji/WiTidfjpiifth 

S47/740-6836 * I-800/708-7400 



BANQUET HALLS 



F/V Country Sjiifn? 

Rtil20&45'Crj^kf,IL 

"II lirti (| mm i In '/ fAiVin ifu iHlif 

77ig tykemoor. 

2SS74 Ri 120 • Lakemoor 

lii/MJif-frkifi(*r«dtyrHfuie' 
SfflffllWlWI |2*r-SWIj*f{)if 

815/385-9869 815/385-0999 
SimijoM MiqiiM 

It »fi l«ii' [fowiim tyxnn'f tl i 
DwntwuGnysbke 

847/223-6900 



CATERING 



ku(nhlijhlmlmC(i\mnji 

WW N. MSnaukee Ait Liberty Hie 

Sf if d'dfi; j i f Hijij t( ^«| m «(f m n if i 

847/362-4232 • 847/ 367-8912 

Mr, G's Gfl/e/7iig 

353-72 N. Wilson Rd. • Ingleside 

.llturiiUjtjtiritUjuitlwjiimmyitt 
tl r fflr i/k u\l u>,\ff ( jtrlii ( ttnft 

847/587-9362 




FLORISTS 



kinm-JhwShop 

mn'MbvCwtrWifUMM 
1720 Crt« Bis Rd. • Norrh Chkago 

&JM-3222 

J-/o/x/«%J ? onre 

17021 North Lorrtto 

Ue Villi, IL 

Call -/or V«ir Jm ft wmmI CohmiHo/wi 

WtB-ffil 









Sotil/itoii'hty 

722 Sl Lake St. • Mundtlera 

•/nf irirWi/il'ODiMifjdlMii 

847/466-9090 



INVITATIONS 



Classic fiinlmj, Inc. 

336W. Main St.* Round Lake 

ft nunakul unkrft y*ir luAluv umh 

8-17/546-6555 



LIMOUSINE SERVICES 



C/i/cflgo Wf-l/'o/joli/rt/i 
Jlmtmsin( i SmicQ i hu\ 

/miifiiKit S(Kiu(o:ir/M)!f<iviH> 

847/362-1401 











; -1 



1 ■;-_" ---. 



January 30, 1998 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers / 02.3 




DUCT CLEANING 

• Residential • Commercial • Industrial 



Major reasons to Clean Your Air Ducts 

with our Power Vacuum System: 
Reduce* Contaminants (Mildew. Dust. Bacteria, Dud MM | 
• Reduce* (Mora * BoosU Effrienda 
• Protects Family Heahh » Reduce Allergy Symptoms 
All Work Guaranteed & Free Estimates) il 



SPECIAL 

Most Homes 

$199!!! 

(includes Sanitizing) 



(847) 740-4571 



Miracle 
Painters 5 

"Fully Insured" 

Residential/Commercial 

(Deck sealing available) 

(847) 210-7159 

(847) 247-1676 



FREE Estimates* Ask for Mark 



H)ffi<e<!DlfilMP©IR 



Paint Minimum 3 Rooms and Receive 

I Room FREE Of Your Choice 

Also, call for FREE ESTIMATES and Specials 

on Industrial and Commercial Pahting 

DtSLG PROFESSIONAL PAINTING 




TREE £ STUMP j 
REMOVAL, 

Land Clearing 

Wholesale Seasoned 

Hardwood 

Nordstrom 
Tree Experts Go. 

(Fulty Insured) 

(847) 526-0858 




5p 



SAW oeuvehv 

Wkct Soflner Silt Qmed in To Your Sonnert 

We Sell and Install. 

• Water Soflncrs 

• R.O. & U.V. Systems 

• Whole House Filters 

• Iron Filters and More. 

AM/PM Sales, Inc. 
( 847) 671-3130 

FREE Witer Analysis and CoraulUI ton 




Cm/iFot 

• Aluminum Cans 

• All Other Scrap Metals 

Industrial Accounts Welcome 

Chicago Surplus 

11304 260th Avonuo 
Trovor, Wl 

UKaton:Tr«of 1 W(5rr^esNcfthdArtjcch).Tak« 

H*v C on ntfes west ot Route 83. Turn North on 2SW) 

SlVKitoWkxJtiockstncatofcxyjTavon). 

Mon. - Fri. 8:30am - 5pm 

Saturday 8:30am - 3:30pm 

(414) 862-2517 

(414) 862-2554 



years of 
rsonaj service 




* construction Inc. 

• custom homes • basements 

• design services • decks 



additions 



Fully insured 
FREE Estimates 



(847) 526-1500 
Wauconda 



General Contractors 



BUYERS OF NON-FERROUS METALS 

INDUSTRIAL SCRAP 



• COPPER • BRASS •ALUMINUM' 
-:-!£»• aDUMfSS* . 

«BHTB8ESiWSUAIH)WK- 




term Jit Ca Sxcr. 




Let Us Do Your 
Honey Do List 

METROPOLITAN SERVICES, INC. 

►Since 1959 •Fully Insured *24 Hour Emergency Service 

Painting, Interior & Exterior 
■ Wallpaper Removal 
Drywall Repairs 
■ Rotted Wood Replacement 
■ Carpentry 

■ Duct Cleaning 
■ Carpet Cleaning 

■ Drapery Cleaning 

Fire, Smoke & Water Restoration | ■ find Much More 






CALL US TODAY FOR YOUR FREE ESTIMATE 

(847) 367-8500 

72.9-EaMtt..ParU^Ava^'--Libortyvilla-UlinoU.60048 





* Painting, Wallpapering J 

Expert Installation T 

Paper* Poiwlc'ViTiyl^ + 






* 

* 

* 
*• 
*> 




•■* 



4> 



:decorating| 

I (847)1^28* 

****************** 



; flUid seme. WJS far Z 
Z gone elderly tooed onex? Z 
I I CAN HELP. : 

; £**ningi A Wttktmh. <7fo /Aw- * 
Z im. 3 am a fitrtifitd Qdifttng Z 
Z tjititlant (CHAJ. 3 ran h* * 
* reaeltrti ah Z 

I C847) 5I6-97IO ; 

; no answer, teane. menage. Z 
Z on 00 tee. mail. Z 



Licensed 

Insured 

FBEE 

Estimates 



ROOFING 

SIDING & TRIM'* 

SEAMLESS GUTTERS 

WINDOWS YDOORS 

DECKS 'AWNINGS 

Repair i Insurance Work 

(847)438*6634 



Quality 

Craftsmanship 

Guaranteed 



IN OVER YOUR HEAD? 



We will make your credit 

problems disappear like 

magic and you can get 

cash back. 



Call US today for a Absolutely no out-of-pocket expense. 
nO-ObligatlOn Fast, friendly, confidential service. 

COnSUltat'lOn. Bad credit - OK 

(847)670-3395 c , tntt 

Special Offer: 



TOP PRICE 
PAID 

We pay more for old or 
scrap gold. No amount 
too small or too largel 

(847} 
438-0125 




Jack's 
REMODELING 

BASEMENTS 

Kitchens • Bathrooms • Decks 
Fascia • Soffit • Windows 

FREE ESTIMATES 

plus references 

CALL JACK AT 

(847) 546-3759 

1 i n — ■— ^ "— "" r — " 



ifiss 



^Ifeof s Firewood 

Mixed Hardwood $60 (F€> |W 

Oak 879 (FC) "**" 

Cherry/Hickory 889 (FC) 
•Free Stacking 
•Free .Delivery ■» 




1 1 cat iii g 
Pro hie iiis? 



Professional Solutions 
Reasonable Prices 

Call 

Heatwave 

SALES AND SERVICE 

EPA Certified - Insured 
Free Est.- Senior Dts. 

(847) 740-4127 



(MMM 



• No application fee 
No mortgage payment 
before Christmas 



S&W FINANCIAL 

(847) 670-3395 

woodfkld Area office 

Illinois Residential Mortgage Licensee 

SAVE M0SEYH& 



A* LANDSCAPING ty 
J&J Firewood 
•70 per fact cord l 
•200 full cord 

(047) 630-7326 

Pry $» Guaranteed to Burn 
free Delivery and Stacking 




T& 



| KTKHENf/BASEMENTS 
CARPENTRY - TILE 
SMALL JOBS OK 

TOM KIOLBASA 

(847)i25f|898. 



AFFORDABLE 1 
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(414) 639-2100 



DON! THROW AWAY 
THAT OLD LAMP, 
BRING IT TO OUR 
LAMP DOCTORS, 
FOR REPAIRS. 

WARREN ELECTRIC^ INC. 

33261 N. Highway 45 

WllcWtfOod, IL 60030 

(847) 223-8691 




WHMSBSm 



C24 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COUNTY 



January 30, 1998 








is the Best Basketball Team in Lake County? 



GQ©0OP3 



on the 




Brought to you by: 

Lakeland 



Newspapers 



Oakwoob lUcquct &- Health Ouh 





For Only $200 per Team (6 to 8 Players), Your Team Will 

Compete for a Seven Game Season (With Possible Playoff if 

Needed) To Determine the Best Team in 

Lake County. Each Player Must be 18 Years of Age. 

With the Best Part Being... 



500 Donation 



Benefitting the Family, of Alex Paris, a 

Five-Year-Old Wauconda Girl Battling Cancer. 

The Community is Offering Donations 

to Offset the Cost of 

Alex's Medical Bills. 



Games will be played on 

Thursday between 7 - 9 pm and 

Sunday between 12 - 2 pm at 

. O^kwoob Racquet & Health Club 

351 Oakwood Ave., Waukegan 

(1 Block West of Green Bay Rd. - South on Oakwood oft Grand Ave.) 

(847) 336-7444 

This Is How It Works: Call Lakeland Newspapers' Sports Editor, Brendan O'Neill to Reserve 
Your Space at (847) 223-8161, ext. 132. You Will Be Given Information About Where to 
Send a Check to Hold Your Spot If the Check is Not Received Within Exactly One Week of 

Registration, Your Team Will Go on a Waiting List - No Exceptions. 





CALL FIRST!!! First 8 Teams ONLY Will Be Accepted. 



Lakeland 

Newspapers 



RESERVE TODAY! 

223-8161 

Ext. 132 

Remember, The Money Is For Charity L — — — 



(847) 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 



Captain (Phone): 



Team Members: 

(Phone): 

(Phone): __^^_^^^_ 

(Phone): 

(Phone): 



(Phone) 
(Phone) 
(Phone) 



Mail To: Lakeland Newspapers, Attn: Brendan O'Neill. RO. Box 268, Grayslak*;. IL 60030